Nearly one-in-five middle-income families report receiving unemployment benefits in 2020.
Many Black Americans say they learn about their ancestors and U.S. Black history from family.
College graduates generally out-earn those who have not attended college, yet many say they can’t afford to get a four-year degree – or that they just don’t want to.
As people are living longer and many young adults struggle to gain financial independence, 23% of U.S. adults are in the “sandwich generation.”
Black Americans hold multifaceted views when it comes to trust in medical research scientists: Majorities hold largely positive views of their competence, but express concern about the potential for misconduct.
A new survey, along with a related series of focus groups, shows the many nuanced views Black Americans hold about science.
Attitudes toward NATO have grown more positive: 67% express a favorable opinion of the organization, up from 61% in 2021.
Seven-in-ten U.S. adults who are single and looking for a relationship or dates say their dating lives are not going well.
The total number of journalists assigned to state capitol buildings is up 11% since 2014, though figures vary widely by state. And as newspapers employ fewer statehouse reporters, nonprofits are filling much of the void.
A new Pew Research Center study finds there were 1,761 journalists assigned to U.S. state capitol buildings as of late 2021 and early 2022. The number of reporters covering the statehouse varies widely from state to state, with some capitols filled with dozens of full-time reporters and others hosting only four or five.