Additionally, about half of lower-income parents (52%) say they have not had enough money for food or their rent or mortgage.
The share of young employees who have been with their employer three years or more has remained relatively steady over time.
About six-in-ten parents of K-12 children (61%) say the first year of the pandemic had a negative effect on their children’s education.
Republican and Democratic parents differ widely over what their children should learn at school about gender identity, slavery and other topics, but they are equally satisfied with the quality of education their children are receiving.
About a third of K-12 parents are very or extremely worried a shooting could happen at their children’s school
Mothers are more likely than fathers to be extremely or very worried about a school shooting, and concerns also vary by race and ethnicity.
For many U.S. moms, pandemic brought increase in time spent caring for kids while doing other things
Widespread child care challenges from the coronavirus pandemic lasted into 2021 for some U.S. parents.
Most say that, compared with five years ago, those who commit sexual harassment or assault at work are more likely to be held responsible and those who report it are more likely to be believed.
Women have overtaken men and now account for more than half (50.7%) of the college-educated labor force in the United States.
College grads in U.S. tend to partner with each other – especially if their parents also graduated from college
In 2019, 81% of household heads with a bachelor’s degree or more education had a spouse or partner who was also a college graduate.
Americans more likely to say it’s a bad thing than a good thing that more young adults live with their parents
36% of Americans say that more young adults living with their parents is bad for society, while 16% say it is good for society.