About six-in-ten Americans believe social distancing measures are helping a lot to slow the spread of coronavirus in the nation.
More Americans hold positive than negative views of the news media’s COVID-19 coverage, but Republicans and Democrats remain starkly divided.
Many single-and-looking people wouldn’t want to date someone who voted for the opposing party's candidate in the 2016 presidential election.
For Earth Day 2020, we take stock of public opinion in the United States about global climate change and the environment.
Republicans are more negative than Democrats toward China, though unfavorable ratings have climbed among both parties.
The share of Americans who say global climate change is a major threat to the well-being of the U.S. has grown from 44% in 2009 to 60% in 2020.
A 46% plurality of U.S. adults say the president did something wrong regarding Ukraine and it was enough to justify his removal from office.
About nine-in-ten Americans say conflicts between Democrats and Republicans are strong or very strong; 71% say these conflicts are very strong.
Conservative Republicans are about twice as likely as liberal Democrats to prefer a community where the houses are larger and farther apart.
Many Democrats and Republicans hold divergent views of President Donald Trump's withholding of military aid to Ukraine. But in today’s fragmented news media environment, party identification may not be the only fault line.