Joe Biden’s federal judicial appointees so far include a record number of women and racial and ethnic minorities.
While the largest Christian traditions and religious “nones” can be consistently analyzed, smaller groups produce a large margin of error.
63% of Americans say the way the president is elected should be changed so that the winner of the popular vote nationwide wins the presidency.
41% of U.S. journalists who are employed at least part time at a news outlet say they would join a union if it were available to them.
Women in the U.S. are less likely than men to say that technology has had a mostly positive effect on society (42% vs. 54%).
Viktor Orban, who’s set to speak at the Conservative Political Action Conference in Texas, receives generally positive ratings from Hungarians.
In this companion documentary, Asian American participants described navigating their own identity. These participants were not part of our focus group study but were similarly sampled to tell their own stories.
The stories shared by participants in our video documentary reflect opinions, experiences and perspectives similar to those we heard in the focus groups. Watch extended interviews that were not included in our documentary but present thematically relevant stories.
Use this quote sorter to read how focus group participants answered the question, “What does it mean to be you in America?”
In a new analysis based on dozens of focus groups, Asian American participants described the challenges of navigating their own identity in a nation where the label “Asian” brings expectations about their origins, behavior and physical self. Read on to see, in their own words, what it means to be Asian in America.