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 on World Health Organization split along partisan lines as Trump calls for U.S. to withdraw
Americans' views of how well the World Health Organization has dealt with the outbreak are sharply divided along partisan lines.
Polling finds public trust in medical scientists has increased but only among Democrats – while optimism about a vaccine is broadly shared.
Nearly a quarter of all U.S. deaths attributed to the coronavirus have been in just 12 congressional districts.
With Election Day six months away, 52% of Americans are paying fairly close or very close attention to news about the presidential candidates.
U.S. adults give high marks to South Korea and Germany’s pandemic responses. In contrast, most believe China has done an only fair or poor job.
People in this group are most likely to say the outbreak has been made too big of a deal and journalists have been exaggerating the risks.
Germans are increasingly negative about their relationship with the U.S. Also, Germans are more comfortable than Americans with globalization.
31% of U.S. adults say they discuss the outbreak with other people most of the time; another 13% say they talk about it almost all of the time.
Amy Mitchell (Pew Research Center), Philip Howard (University of Oxford), Jane Lytvynenko (Buzzfeed News) and Lori Robertson (Factcheck.org) discuss misinformation during the coronavirus outbreak, and ahead of the 2020 presidential election, as part of SXSW 2020's virtual sessions.