With Donald Trump’s 2024 presidential bid now officially underway, here are key facts about Truth Social and its users.
The U.S. public’s views of banks and other financial institutions, as well as large corporations, have become much more negative recently.
Most U.S. adults – including a solid majority of Christians and large numbers of people who identify with other religious traditions – consider the Earth sacred and believe God gave humans a duty to care for it. But highly religious Americans are far less likely than other U.S. adults to express concern about warming temperatures around the globe.
Most across 19 countries see strong partisan conflicts in their society, especially in South Korea and the U.S.
Perceptions of strong partisan conflict are most widespread among adults in South Korea, the United States, Israel, France and Hungary.
Most in advanced economies say voting, taking steps to reduce climate change and getting a COVID-19 vaccine are ways to be a good member of society; fewer say this about attending religious services.
Donald Trump’s decision to seek the White House again puts him among a small group of ex-presidents who have then run for elective office.
Majorities of teens credit social media with strengthening their friendships and providing support while also noting the emotionally charged side of these platforms.
37% of Americans have a negative view of the impact of same-sex marriage being legal, with 19% saying it is very bad for society.
Black Americans differ from other U.S. adults over whether individual or structural racism is a bigger problem
About half of Black adults (52%) say racism in U.S. laws is the bigger problem for Black people, while 43% cite racism by individuals.
Six-in-ten Republicans say they feel warmly toward Donald Trump, an October survey found. This is down modestly since last summer (67%).