81% of Black Americans consider the outbreak a major threat to public health and about half see it as a major threat to their personal health.
77% think vaccinations will benefit the economy.
Democrats are far more willing to say the U.S. can learn from other countries on major policy issues than Republicans are.
A third of U.S. adults say they changed their Thanksgiving plans “a great deal,” while roughly a quarter changed their plans “some.”
In the nearly nine months since the coronavirus outbreak was declared a national emergency, almost every part of the country has been directly affected by the loss of life resulting from the virus.
Still about two-in-ten U.S. adults are “pretty certain” they won’t get the vaccine – even when there’s more information.
Most people in 8 EU countries thought their country – and the bloc as a whole – had done a good job dealing with the pandemic this summer.
Here is a look at how people in 14 advanced economies viewed the organization, based on surveys conducted in June through August.
Majorities of adults say they would be open to participating in some parts of the process of identifying and isolating coronavirus victims, but others are reluctant to engage fully with public health authorities.
Americans give their country comparatively low marks for its handling of the pandemic – and people in other nations tend to agree.