Only a small share of Americans have heard a lot about redistricting in their state and a majority are not sure how they feel.
More members of Congress, especially Democrats, are talking about Black History Month on social media
64% of members of Congress mentioned Black History Month on Facebook or Twitter in February 2021, up from just 29% in 2015.
Americans remain deeply divided about the events of Jan. 6, 2021, and the ongoing congressional investigation into what happened.
Americans’ views of the economy remain negative; most say prices have gotten worse while job availability has improved.
The 2020 election featured dramatic increases in lawmaker posts and audience engagement, but less overlap in the sources shared by members of each party.
There is a wide partisan split on the fairness of the House committee’s probe.
Americans show more support than opposition for two infrastructure bills; majorities favor raising taxes on large businesses and high-income households.
The 117th Congress’ total legislative output stands at 36 laws – only 30 of which count, by our criteria, as substantive legislation.
Republican lawmakers have produced three-quarters of recent congressional social media posts that mention places and people in Asia.
From 2016 through 2019, lawmaker mentions of Asian Americans on social media – either of the population at large or of smaller subgroups – followed a relatively predictable pattern.