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.
A 56% majority of Democrats and Democratic-leaning independents who use Twitter describe their political views as liberal or very liberal.
Early indications are that candidate preferences by religion will be familiar in November – and closely linked to each group’s party leanings.
After months of campaigning, debating, polling and fundraising, Democratic presidential candidates face their first real-world test Feb. 3.
More than 32 million Latinos are eligible to vote nationwide in the 2020 presidential elections. See how the share of Latino voters varies by state and congressional district.
Most Democratic voters say this year’s caucuses and primaries will do a good job of selecting the best nominee for the presidential election.
Both Democrats and Republicans express far more distrust than trust of social media sites as sources for political and election news.