A large majority of U.S. adults (86%) say there is some kind of lesson or set of lessons for humankind to learn from the pandemic, and about a third of Americans (35%) say the lessons were sent by God.
After months of living amid a pandemic, many Americans expect their lives to remain changed even after the COVID-19 outbreak is over.
Distress levels changed little overall from March to April, but this concealed considerable change at the individual level over this period.
Nearly one-in-five U.S. adults say they have had a physical reaction at least some or a little of the time when thinking about the outbreak.
What do Americans consider more important to leading a fulfilling life than marriage? They’re much more likely to point to career enjoyment.
Most Americans are at least somewhat happy with their lives, but some have grappled with issues like loneliness and work-life balance.
Despite broadly positive sentiments among Germans about the changes of the past 30 years, views differ in some notable ways in the former West and East.
Read key takeaways from a new survey that explores European attitudes three decades after the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989.
Depression is rising among American teenagers, and teen girls are particularly likely to have had recent depressive episodes.
Majorities of Americans foresee widening income gaps, tougher financial times for older Americans and intensifying political divisions.