Differences within each party on views of foreign policy emerge based on where Americans turn for political news.
The pandemic and its effects on society became a pervasive part of the media narrative about Joe Biden’s first 60 days in office.
During the first 60 days of the new administration, roughly half of stories about the Biden administration mentioned Donald Trump in some way.
Staff layoffs continued to pummel the beleaguered U.S. newspaper industry in 2020, a period complicated by the impact of the pandemic.
Immigration was one of the five topics most covered by 25 major news outlets in the first 60 days of the Biden administration.
We asked U.S. adults whether they consider each of 13 different news outlets to be a part of the mainstream media or not.
About two-thirds of news coverage dealt with Biden’s policy agenda, while about three-quarters of early Trump coverage was framed around leadership skills.
We thought it would be valuable to combine our study of news coverage itself with data on people’s views about, and exposure to, that coverage.
While Fox’s audience spans ideologies on the right, its new challengers attract mainly conservatives.
The share of Americans who say they watch television via cable or satellite has plunged from 76% in 2015 to 56% this year.