Partisans have moved apart not just in political values and approaches to addressing issues, but also on the issues they identify as top priorities.
Americans have mixed expectations for 2019. As has been the case since Trump’s election, Republicans are more optimistic than Democrats.
While the 115th Congress was more legislatively active than its recent predecessors, the proportion of substantive to ceremonial legislation was much the same.
On a number of issues, Catholic partisans often express opinions more in line with their political parties' positions than with their church's teachings.
A majority of Americans believe the news media do not understand people like them, and this feeling is especially common among Republicans.
As Trump and Democrats press their cases about ways to end the government shutdown, here’s a look at how Americans see illegal immigration.
Many federal workers live and work far from D.C., with substantial numbers in districts scattered across the country – and represented by both Democratic and GOP members of Congress.
Partisan differences are modest among Americans who mention family, career, money or friends as aspects that make their lives meaningful.
Partisan loyalty and dislike of the opposing party and its candidates were major factors for voters’ choices in this month’s midterms.
The public is generally positive about the outcome of last week’s midterm elections. Yet most Americans think that neither Democratic congressional leaders nor Donald Trump will be successful in getting their policies passed into law during the next two years.