There are differences among Democrats in perceptions of the front-runners’ political views by race and ethnicity, age, education and ideology.
In 2018, 59% of U.S. adults said there were too few women in high political offices, including 69% of women and 48% of men who said this.
Just 15% of Americans say they like the way that Donald Trump conducts himself as president, and 80% of the public describes Trump as “self-centered.”
About nine-in-ten Americans say conflicts between Democrats and Republicans are strong or very strong; 71% say these conflicts are very strong.
Christians are more likely than religiously unaffiliated Americans to see the Supreme Court favorably (69% vs. 51%).
On the fundamental question of why some people are rich and others are poor, more Americans point to the advantages they possess – or the obstacles they face – rather than their work ethic. Nearly two-thirds of U.S. adults (65%) say the main reason some people are rich is because they have had more advantages […]
While clearly significant, this year’s Super Tuesday on March 3 is by no means the “super-est” – or the earliest – one the Democratic Party has ever had.
As 14 states and one territory prepare to hold primaries or caucuses on Super Tuesday, here’s a look at how Democrats see climate change.
Black Democrats have consistently seen themselves as moderate. They are also highly religious and more likely to say racism is a very big problem.
Americans say they don’t consider Joe Biden, Pete Buttigieg, Bernie Sanders or Elizabeth Warren to be particularly religious.