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.
More Black adults now say the country has work to do to address racial inequality; attitudes of White adults have changed little since 2019.
In 2019, 40% of Americans identified as a race and ethnicity other than non-Hispanic White. Their combined share is predicted to increase to over 50% by 2044.
55% of U.S. adults now express at least some support for the Black Lives Matter movement, down from 67% in June.
Across a range of political values – around race, gender and family, immigration and religion – there are stark contrasts between voters who support Donald Trump and those planning to vote for Joe Biden in November.
Supporters of Donald Trump and Joe Biden differ on the factors behind US success and the merits of acknowledging the nation's historical flaws.
52% of US adults say it is very or somewhat important that companies and organizations make public statements about political or social issues.
Many legislators in four English-speaking countries directly addressed George Floyd’s killing and the subsequent protests on Twitter.
About half of U.S. Hispanics said in our December 2019 survey that they had serious concerns about their place in the country.
236 members (45%) of the 116th Congress have mentioned “Black lives matter” on Facebook or Twitter dating back as far as Jan. 1, 2015.