Born after 1996, the oldest Gen Zers will turn 23 this year. They are racially and ethnically diverse, progressive and pro-government, and more than 20 million will be eligible to vote in November.
President Trump has called himself a defender of religious liberty. But how do Americans see his administration’s effect on religious groups?
More than 11 million Asian Americans will be able to vote this year, making up nearly 5% of the eligible voters in the United States.
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.
Roughly nine-in-ten or more U.S. adults say it is either somewhat or very important to have a president who lives a moral, ethical life.
The public is divided over who should get ventilators if they are scarce.
About half of Americans say the Bible should have at least “some” influence on U.S. laws; 23% say it should have “a great deal” of influence.
Older Americans are more likely than younger adults to feel their health is at risk, while younger people are focused on economic threats.
Older adults tend to account for large shares of both poll workers and voters in general elections in the United States.
A majority of Americans say Trump is “not too” or “not at all” religious. Half either say they’re not sure what his religion is or that he has none.