In every U.S. presidential election dating back to 1984, women reported having turned out to vote at slightly higher rates than men.
Neither party nets an overall advantage from the 9% of voters who have switched since 2018.
The gender gap in party identification remains the widest in a quarter century.
Partisan divides in America are as wide as they’ve ever been in the modern political era. But what about those who identify as independents?
Younger Americans are less likely than their elders and partisans are more likely than independents to have positive views of past congressional candidate pools in their districts.
Survey Report As the 2018 midterm elections approach, women and especially college graduates have moved toward the Democratic Party. By contrast, the Republican Party’s advantage in leaned party identification among white voters without a college degree has never been greater, dating back more than two decades. While partisanship among voters usually does not change much […]
Pew Research Center has been tracking the party affiliation of the general public for over 20 years. Click the buttons or scroll down to explore the party ID data for two dozen demographic subgroups, categorized by gender, race, education, generation, and religious affiliation.
The U.S. has more foreign students enrolled in its colleges and universities than any other country in the world. Explore data about foreign students in the U.S. higher education system.
Survey Report Those who study politics have long known that a person’s party affiliation is a strong predictor of how they will vote and what their opinions will be on most political issues. Some of the power of partisanship comes from its relative immutability: Most people remain loyal to a political party. But over a […]
Ahead of the presidential election, the demographic profiles of the Republican and Democratic parties are strikingly different.