The U.S. is seen positively in advanced economies for its technology, entertainment, military and universities, but negatively for its health care system, discrimination and the state of its democracy.
While Americans see some aspects of U.S. power more positively than people elsewhere, they offer more negative views in other areas.
Dissatisfaction with the functioning of democracy is linked to concerns about the economy, the pandemic and social divisions.
Republican- and Democratic-led states alike already require hundreds of thousands of citizens to be vaccinated against various diseases.
Americans show more support than opposition for two infrastructure bills; majorities favor raising taxes on large businesses and high-income households.
Looking at respondents to 2020 and 2021 surveys reveals differences in vaccination rates based on where people turned most for COVID-19 news.
As the drive to inoculate more people continues, here are 10 facts about Americans and COVID-19 vaccines.
Majority in U.S. Says Public Health Benefits of COVID-19 Restrictions Worth the Costs, Even as Large Shares Also See Downsides
73% say they are vaccinated, but at least half express confusion, concern over vaccine information and health impacts.
The digital divide between Americans who have a disability and Americans who do not remains for some devices.
Those on the political right are more likely to say there should have been fewer public activity restrictions during the COVID-19 outbreak.