U.S. voters express more negative than positive views of the Senate's top leaders, Republican Mitch McConnell and Democrat Chuck Schumer.
U.S. lawmakers have received roughly 2 million more love than anger reactions to posts in the first seven months of 2020.
Our analysis of verified voters examines what 2016 voters and nonvoters did in the 2018 midterm elections and offers a detailed portrait of the demographic composition and vote choices of the 2018 electorate.
One-quarter of United States lawmakers mentioned the term on Facebook or Twitter during the 116th Congress.
If unauthorized U.S. immigrants aren't counted, 3 states could each lose a seat they otherwise would have had and 3 others each could gain one.
236 members (45%) of the 116th Congress have mentioned “Black lives matter” on Facebook or Twitter dating back as far as Jan. 1, 2015.
Democratic lawmakers post more content on Twitter, while the median Republican member now averages more audience engagement than the median Democrat across platforms.
Nearly a quarter of all U.S. deaths attributed to the coronavirus have been in just 12 congressional districts.
Although most national officials use the platform, their posts receive only a small number of likes and retweets.
U.S. adults express wide concern that states will lift COVID-19 restrictions too quickly.