Across a range of political values – around race, gender and family, immigration and religion – there are stark contrasts between voters who support Donald Trump and those planning to vote for Joe Biden in November.
In every U.S. presidential election dating back to 1984, women reported having turned out to vote at slightly higher rates than men.
Key takeaways on Americans’ views on gender equality a century after U.S. women gained the right to vote
A majority of Americans say the country still hasn’t gone far enough in giving women equal rights with men.
54% of U.S. adults have expressed their opinion about gender or gender equality in conversations with family and friends.
A century after the 19th Amendment was passed, Americans differ over how well the term “feminism” describes them and how they see the movement.
A Century After Women Gained the Right To Vote, Majority of Americans See Work To Do on Gender Equality
A hundred years after the 19th Amendment was ratified, about half of Americans say granting women the right to vote has been the most important milestone in advancing the position of women in the country.
The gender gap in party identification remains the widest in a quarter century.
41% of Democratic registered voters say they are bothered that the likely Democratic nominee for the 2020 election is a white man in his 70s.
Fast facts on the challenges Americans see for female political candidates as Warren exits 2020 race
In 2018, 59% of U.S. adults said there were too few women in high political offices, including 69% of women and 48% of men who said this.
Overall, about half of U.S. women and 38% of men said in 2018 that they personally hoped a woman would be elected president in their lifetime.