Immigrants from sub-Saharan Africa tend to be more religious than U.S.-born Black adults or immigrants from the Caribbean.
The growing gender gap in higher education – in enrollment and graduation rates – has been a topic of conversation and debate in recent months.
Latinos with darker skin color report more discrimination experiences than Latinos with lighter skin color.
Black Southerners diverge from other Black Americans – especially Northeasterners and Westerners – in other ways when it comes to religion.
75% of Black Americans say that opposing racism is essential to their faith or sense of morality, a view that extends across faith traditions.
82% of members of the historically Black Protestant tradition who attend church regularly have received at least one dose of a COVID-19 vaccine.
Columbus Day seems to be fading as a widely observed holiday, having come under fire in recent decades from Native American advocates and others.
Latinos broadly support an array of policy measures to address climate change and other environmental issues.
Currently, 55% of U.S. adults express at least some support for the Black Lives Matter movement, unchanged from a year ago.
The 2020 census has drawn attention to some layers of Hispanic identity, providing details about how Hispanics view their racial identity.