White evangelicals largely see Trump as fighting for their beliefs and advancing their interests, and they feel their side generally has been winning recently on political matters important to them.
There are notable differences between white and black Democrats in news consumption habits and assessments of recent political events and figures in the news.
59% of Americans are following news about the 2020 candidates closely, but far fewer are following it very closely at this stage of the race.
There are differences among Democrats in perceptions of the front-runners’ political views by race and ethnicity, age, education and ideology.
In 2018, 59% of U.S. adults said there were too few women in high political offices, including 69% of women and 48% of men who said this.
Just 15% of Americans say they like the way that Donald Trump conducts himself as president, and 80% of the public describes Trump as “self-centered.”
About nine-in-ten Americans say conflicts between Democrats and Republicans are strong or very strong; 71% say these conflicts are very strong.
In total, 20% of all Democrats get political news only from outlets with left-leaning audiences, while 18% of all Republicans do so only from outlets with right-leaning audiences.
California has more immigrant eligible voters (5.5 million) than any other state, followed by New York, Florida, Texas and New Jersey.
While clearly significant, this year’s Super Tuesday on March 3 is by no means the “super-est” – or the earliest – one the Democratic Party has ever had.