53% of parents of K-12 students say schools in the United States should be providing a mix of in-person and online instruction this winter.
Attention to COVID-19 news increased slightly amid omicron surge; partisans differ in views about the outbreak
37% of U.S. adults say they are following news about the coronavirus outbreak very closely. That is up from 31% in March 2021.
Among adults 25 and older who have no education beyond high school, more women have left the labor force than men.
As 2021 draws to a close, here are some of Pew Research Center’s most striking research findings from the past year.
Americans Are Less Likely Than Before COVID-19 To Want To Live in Cities, More Likely To Prefer Suburbs
Nearly half of U.S. adults say the pandemic has driven people in their community apart. Many see a long road to recovery: About one-in-five say life in their community will never get back to the way it was before COVID-19.
There are racial and ethnic differences in who takes on gig platform jobs and the negative experiences some of these workers say they face.
Family is preeminent for most publics but work, material well-being and health also play a key role.
Dissatisfaction with the functioning of democracy is linked to concerns about the economy, the pandemic and social divisions.
In historically Black Protestant churches, regular attenders more likely to have received COVID-19 shot
82% of members of the historically Black Protestant tradition who attend church regularly have received at least one dose of a COVID-19 vaccine.
Most Americans Who Go to Religious Services Say They Would Trust Their Clergy’s Advice on COVID-19 Vaccines
Most U.S. adults who regularly attend religious services voice confidence in their clergy to provide guidance on the coronavirus vaccine.