Seven-in-ten U.S. teens say they support the Black Lives Matter movement. By comparison, 56% of U.S. adults said this in a separate survey.
Most in advanced economies say voting, taking steps to reduce climate change and getting a COVID-19 vaccine are ways to be a good member of society; fewer say this about attending religious services.
Americans remain deeply divided about the events of Jan. 6, 2021, and the ongoing congressional investigation into what happened.
There is a wide partisan split on the fairness of the House committee’s probe.
Democrats are far more likely than Republicans to say prosecuting those who broke in on Jan. 6 is very important and that penalties for them will likely be less severe than they should be.
Social media activity by members of Congress changed in notable ways following the rioting at the Capitol by supporters of President Trump.
“Saddened, hurt, disgusted,” one woman in her 50s said. “Never thought I would see anything like this in my life.”
68% of the public does not want Donald Trump to remain a major political figure in the future.
Americans have heard more about clashes between police and protesters than other recent news stories
The public is more likely to have heard “a lot” about ongoing confrontations between police and protesters than several other stories.
55% of U.S. adults now express at least some support for the Black Lives Matter movement, down from 67% in June.
A majority of Americans say significant changes are needed in the "fundamental design and structure of American government."