The share of mothers who said it would be best for them to work full time dropped from 51% to 44% between 2019 and 2020.
Six-in-ten U.S. adults say they would prefer to live in a community with larger homes with greater distances to retail stores and schools.
Roughly half of Americans say that they have been getting some (30%) or a lot (18%) of news and info about COVID-19 vaccines on social media.
Those on the political right are more likely to say there should have been fewer public activity restrictions during the COVID-19 outbreak.
Canadian views of their own country’s and their southern neighbor’s handling of the pandemic have shifted considerably in the past year.
Among 17 publics surveyed, those in Japan report the most negative assessment of how their country has handled the pandemic.
Latinos say they and their loved ones have faced widespread job losses and serious illness due to COVID-19. Yet satisfaction with the nation’s direction is at highest level in a decade as most say the worst of the pandemic is behind us.
Majorities across much of Western Europe, North America and the Asia-Pacific region have a favorable view of the European Union.
Publics disagree about whether restrictions on public activity, such as stay-at-home orders or mandates to wear masks in public, have gone far enough to combat COVID-19.
In 2020 alone, the coronavirus was responsible for about 380,000 deaths and roughly 5.5 million years of lost life in the United States.