Americans are following the president's statements on the COVID-19 pandemic less closely than a few months ago.
Around half of Catholic registered voters describe themselves as Republicans, while 47% identify with the Democratic Party.
For years, public trust in the federal government has hovered at near-record lows. That remains the case today, as the United States struggles with a pandemic and economic recession.
Across a range of political values – around race, gender and family, immigration and religion – there are stark contrasts between voters who support Donald Trump and those planning to vote for Joe Biden in November.
80% of Americans say social media platforms are very or somewhat effective for raising public awareness about political or social issues.
73% of Americans express little or no confidence in tech companies to prevent the misuse of their platforms to influence the 2020 election.
Democrats are more concerned than Republicans about the ease of voting and the broader integrity of the 2020 presidential election.
A majority of Americans say significant changes are needed in the "fundamental design and structure of American government."
Here are five important things to know before the first presidential debate kicks off next month in Cleveland.
About six-in-ten registered voters in the five U.S. states where elections are conducted entirely by mail expect voting to be easy.