A majority of Americans support marijuana legalization. Support for the drug's legalization has grown across demographic groups over time.
Two-thirds of Americans say marijuana use should be legal, reflecting a steady increase over the past decade.
Amid questions over e-cigarettes and public health, here’s a look at what data shows about vaping in the U.S.
Seven-in-ten U.S. teens say anxiety and depression are major problems among their peers. Yet anxiety and depression aren't the only concerns for teens.
In the nearly two years since the 2016 presidential election, Americans’ views of the seriousness of several national problems have changed, with concerns about drug addiction, college affordability, sexism and racism on the rise.
The U.S. public’s concerns about drug addiction come amid increases in the number and rate of fatal drug overdoses across urban, suburban and rural communities.
Americans’ concerns about prescription drug abuse have risen over the past four years, with some of largest increases coming among well-educated adults.
It’s common for Americans to know someone with a current or past drug addiction – and it’s an experience that mostly cuts across demographic and partisan lines.
Today, 57% of U.S. adults say use of marijuana should be made legal, while 37% say it should be illegal. A decade ago, opinion was nearly the reverse.
Many supporters of marijuana legalization cite its perceived health benefits, while opponents say the drug hurts people and society.