Americans are following the president's statements on the COVID-19 pandemic less closely than a few months ago.
In several countries, favorable views of the U.S. are at their lowest point since the Center began polling on this topic two decades ago.
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.
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.
As the pandemic continues, a growing share of Americans say they are regularly wearing a face covering in stores and other businesses.
44% of Americans have a great deal of confidence in the scientific community, while 47% have only some confidence and 7% have hardly any.
The pandemic has had a divisive effect on a sense of national unity in many of the countries surveyed: A median of 46% feel more national unity now than before the coronavirus outbreak, while 48% think divisions have grown.
Over the centuries, the relationship between science and religion has ranged from conflict and hostility to harmony and collaboration, while various thinkers have argued that the two concepts are inherently at odds and entirely separate.
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