Data tables from interviews we conducted with verified voters after the 2016 and 2018 elections may help answer some election 2020 questions.
Latino voters are less likely than all U.S. voters to say they are extremely motivated to vote in the upcoming presidential election.
What does the 2020 electorate look like politically, demographically and religiously as the race enters its final days?
More than one-third of Black eligible voters in the U.S. live in nine of the nation’s most competitive states.
The number of Hispanic registered voters in Florida grew by 364,000 between 2012 and 2016 and by 305,000 between 2008 and 2012.
Hispanic registered voters in the U.S. express growing confidence in Joe Biden’s ability to handle key issues like the coronavirus outbreak.
The share of social media users who say they have changed their views on an issue has increased since we last asked this question in 2018.
President Trump continues to be White Christians’ preferred candidate, but support among voters in three traditions has slipped since August.
More Black adults now say the country has work to do to address racial inequality; attitudes of White adults have changed little since 2019.
Nationwide, 58% of Cuban registered voters say they affiliate with or lean toward the Republican Party, while 38% identify as or lean Democratic.