Remittances – money sent by migrants to their home countries – are projected to fall by a record 20% this year.
Here's what our surveys have found about how Americans across the age spectrum have experienced the coronavirus pandemic.
Americans' views of how well the World Health Organization has dealt with the outbreak are sharply divided along partisan lines.
The experiences of several groups of workers in the COVID-19 outbreak vary notably from how they experienced the Great Recession.
The drop in employment in three months of the COVID-19 recession is more than double the drop effected by the Great Recession over two years.
Black adults were much more likely than whites and somewhat more likely than Hispanic adults to frequently discuss the pandemic with others.
Black Americans stand out from other racial and ethnic groups in their attitudes toward key health care questions associated with the pandemic.
Polling finds public trust in medical scientists has increased but only among Democrats – while optimism about a vaccine is broadly shared.
Americans are divided in their outlooks, mainly along ideological lines, but are more united on opinions about China’s place in the world.
Americans’ confidence in checking COVID-19 information aligns closely with their confidence in checking the accuracy of news stories broadly.