65% of Americans say the option to vote early or absentee should be available to any voter without requiring a documented reason.
Democrats are generally far more likely than Republicans to view several concerns, including COVID-19, as very big problems in the country.
70% of Americans say the core strategies for containing COVID-19 are well understood, even though studies have yielded conflicting advice.
37% of those ages 18 to 29 say they moved, someone moved into their home or they know someone who moved because of the outbreak.
After three months of news and information, 64% of U.S. adults say the CDC mostly gets the facts about the outbreak right; 30% say the same about President Trump and his administration.
While the CDC has pointed to some possible factors that may be contributing to this pattern, the public is divided in its perceptions.
Associate Director for International Research Methods Patrick Moynihan explored the impacts of the coronavirus pandemic on survey research globally as part of an online conference hosted by the Centre for Social Research and Methods at Australian National University.
A majority of Republicans now say that when thinking about the problems facing the country from the coronavirus, “the worst is behind us.” Just 23% of Democrats say the same.
The share of Americans voting by mail has risen in recent presidential election cycles, but there is variation from one state to another.
Americans' views of how well the World Health Organization has dealt with the outbreak are sharply divided along partisan lines.