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.
More than half of foreign-born Latinos describe themselves using the name of their origin country, versus 39% among U.S.-born adult children of immigrants.
In battleground states, Hispanics grew more than other racial or ethnic groups as a share of eligible voters.
U.S. Hispanic teens are more likely than U.S. teens overall to identify as Catholic and say it’s necessary to believe in God to be moral.
55% of U.S. adults now express at least some support for the Black Lives Matter movement, down from 67% in June.
The share of Americans who say they know someone else who has been hospitalized or died due to COVID-19 has increased sharply since spring.
About eight-in-ten Latino registered voters and U.S. voters overall rate the economy as very important to their vote.
There’s a 14-point gap between the shares of White and Black adults in the U.S. who say they have a great deal of confidence in scientists.
One-quarter of United States lawmakers mentioned the term on Facebook or Twitter during the 116th Congress.
Some 6.2 million U.S. adults – or 2.4% of the country’s adult population – report being two or more races.