47% of Americans favor banning groups from collecting completed ballots to return to official voting centers, while 50% oppose this. The public is also divided over removing people from voter registration lists if they have not voted recently or confirmed their registration, with slightly more opposing this (55%) than supporting it (44%).
An estimated 36.2 million Hispanics are eligible to vote this year, up from 32.3 million in 2020.
The number of Black eligible voters in the United States is projected to reach 34.4 million in November 2024 after several years of modest growth.
Asian Americans have been the fastest-growing group of eligible voters in the United States over roughly the past two decades and since 2020.
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72% of U.S. adults say that there should be limits on the amount of money individuals and organizations can spend on political campaigns.
26% of adults say having more political parties would make it easier to solve problems, while nearly as many (24%) say it would not.
In 2021, there were 2.6 million foreign-born Hispanics who had been in the U.S. for five years or less. This is down from 3.8 million in 2000.
97% of Asian Americans registered to vote say a candidate’s policy positions are more important than their race or ethnicity when deciding whom to vote for.
65% of U.S. adults say the way the president is elected should be changed so that the winner of the popular vote nationwide wins the presidency.