A majority of U.S. registered voters say climate change will be a very or somewhat important issue when casting their vote for president.
About eight-in-ten Latino registered voters and U.S. voters overall rate the economy as very important to their vote.
The spread of infectious diseases is the top concern in the U.S., UK, Japan and South Korea as global economic concerns grow.
As the U.S. copes with multiple crises, partisans disagree sharply on severity of problems facing the nation
Democrats are generally far more likely than Republicans to view several concerns, including COVID-19, as very big problems in the country.
Some 63% of Americans say climate change is currently affecting their local community either a great deal or some.
The gender gap in party identification remains the widest in a quarter century.
Americans See Spread of Disease as Top International Threat, Along With Terrorism, Nuclear Weapons, Cyberattacks
Most say cooperation with other countries is important in dealing with global threats, especially on the spread of infectious diseases.
Most Latino registered voters (71%) say they want government to be more involved in solving the nation’s problems.
Nearly as many Americans say protecting the environment should be a top policy priority (64%) as say this about strengthening the economy (67%)
54% of Hispanics in the U.S. say establishing a way for most unauthorized immigrants to stay in the country legally is very important.