Both Democrats and Republicans express far more distrust than trust of social media sites as sources for political and election news.
So far, 28 representatives have announced they’re retiring; four other Republicans and three Democrats are running for other offices instead.
Use an interactive tool to create tables exploring our survey questions about how Americans’ news habits and attitudes relate to what they hear, perceive and know about the 2020 U.S. presidential election.
Many Democrats and Republicans hold divergent views of President Donald Trump's withholding of military aid to Ukraine. But in today’s fragmented news media environment, party identification may not be the only fault line.
As the U.S. enters a heated 2020 presidential election year, Republicans and Democrats place their trust in two nearly inverse news media environments.
Our director of journalism studies explains how we determined what media outlets Americans turn to and trust for their political news.
About half of Democratic and Democratic-leaning registered voters describe their own political views as liberal.
Over half of Latino registered voters who are Democrats or lean toward the party have a good or excellent impression of the party's candidates.
As 2020 approaches, here’s a preview of how the Center is approaching the election, both in terms of how we plan to conduct surveys and other studies and what we plan to explore.
A majority of Democratic voters who prefer one of the presidential candidates are excited about several candidates vying for the party's nomination. Far fewer are enthused only by their first choice.