Americans say they don’t consider Joe Biden, Pete Buttigieg, Bernie Sanders or Elizabeth Warren to be particularly religious.
Since 2000, the size of the immigrant electorate has nearly doubled. More than 23 million U.S. immigrants will be eligible to vote in the 2020 presidential election.
74% of Americans express little or no confidence in tech companies to prevent the misuse of their platforms to influence the 2020 election.
72% of Americans say it is very or somewhat likely that Russia or other foreign governments will try to influence the November 2020 election.
Concern is highest among people who follow political news most closely, older adults and those who display more knowledge about politics in general.
Democrats are much more likely than Republicans to consider efforts by foreign nations to influence the election to be a “major problem.”
Americans who closely follow political news are more likely to have confidence that the public will accept election results. And that's true across party boundaries.
There's broad concern among Democrats and Republicans about the influence that made-up news could have during the 2020 presidential election.
As the race for the nomination heats up, supporters of the major Democratic candidates stand apart from one another in notable ways.
Democrats are more likely than Republicans to have stopped discussing political and election news with someone: 50% vs. 41%, respectively.