Biden and Trump supporters tell us in their own words about America’s political divisions
A 56% majority of voters now say they feel hopeful about the state of the United States, up from 47% in June.
In international surveys, Donald Trump has generally received lower ratings than either of his two predecessors.
If one takeaway from the election is historic voter participation, another may be the political polarization that has come to define the U.S.
Supporters of Donald Trump and Joe Biden differ widely on the issues that are "very important" to their vote.
Hispanic registered voters in the U.S. express growing confidence in Joe Biden’s ability to handle key issues like the coronavirus outbreak.
Just half of registered voters expect to know results within a day or two of Election Day, including nearly identical shares who support Trump and Biden.
President Trump continues to be White Christians’ preferred candidate, but support among voters in three traditions has slipped since August.
Among Republicans, opinions about the coronavirus outbreak in the U.S. differ considerably by source of news.
Comparable majorities of both candidates’ supporters say it “really matters” who wins in November, with large majorities on both sides saying a win by the opposing candidate would lead to “lasting harm” for the country.