Americans are following the president's statements on the COVID-19 pandemic less closely than a few months ago.
In several countries, favorable views of the U.S. are at their lowest point since the Center began polling on this topic two decades ago.
In many countries, people are more negative about the economy amid COVID-19 than during Great Recession
A median of 80% across 10 countries now say their country’s economy is faring badly, compared with a median of 72% who said this in 2008-2009.
The share of Americans who say they know someone else who has been hospitalized or died due to COVID-19 has increased sharply since spring.
38% of parents with children whose K-12 schools closed in the spring said that their child was likely to face digital obstacles in schoolwork.
The spread of infectious diseases is the top concern in the U.S., UK, Japan and South Korea as global economic concerns grow.
Americans’ expectations about voting in 2020 presidential election are colored by partisan differences
Democrats are more concerned than Republicans about the ease of voting and the broader integrity of the 2020 presidential election.
A majority of young adults in the U.S. live with their parents for the first time since the Great Depression
The share of 18- to 29-year-olds living with their parents has become a majority since U.S. coronavirus cases began spreading early this year.
Assessments of national economies have seen swift downturns in many countries, and few see improvements anytime soon.
El Salvador experienced a 40% drop in remittances in April 2020 compared with April 2019, the largest decline among the six nations analyzed.