A majority of U.S. households have some level of investment in the stock market, mostly in the form of retirement accounts such as 401(k)s.
Hispanics are more concerned than Americans overall about the threat COVID-19 poses to Americans' health, their own finances and daily life.
COVID-19 may yet do what years of advocacy have failed to: Make telework a benefit available to more than a relative handful of U.S. workers.
Those most likely to say COVID-19 threatens day-to-day life live in urban areas in states that have seen relatively high numbers of cases.
77% of white evangelicals say they are at least somewhat confident that the president is doing a good job responding to the outbreak.
Cooperating in a time of a crisis has taken on urgency as government leaders urge Americans to take steps to prevent the spread of COVID-19.
About half say they have seen at least some made-up news about the virus; 29% think it was created in a lab.
Majorities express confidence in how the CDC and state and local officials are responding to the outbreak.
As schools close and classes and assignments shift online, some students do not have reliable access to the internet at home.
In 2019, 74% of Americans said they had a mostly positive view of doctors; 68% had a mostly favorable view of medical research scientists.