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.
About half of recent online daters in U.S. say it’s important to see COVID-19 vaccination status on profiles
Online dating users who are Democrats are far more likely their Republican counterparts to say someone’s vaccination status is important for them to see.
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.
A median of 70% of adults across 19 countries say children in their country will be worse off than their parents financially when they grow up.
Partisans tend to cite different ideas for what more the government should do for parents and children
Asked what more the government should do to support parents and children, Americans often mention forms of social or direct financial support.
While the total number of U.S. births declined at the end of 2020 and beginning of 2021, the number of births at home rose.
Young adults in U.S. are much more likely than 50 years ago to be living in a multigenerational household
A quarter of U.S. adults ages 25 to 34 resided in a multigenerational family household in 2021, up from 9% in 1971.