About six-in-ten Hispanics have experienced discrimination because of their race or ethnicity, though their experiences vary by skin color.
The share of Americans who favor same sex marriage has grown in recent years, though there are still demographic and partisan divides.
Majorities of Americans say the tone of political debate in the country has become more negative, less respectful, less fact-based and less substantive in recent years.
Only 19% of those who identify as bisexual say all or most of the important people in their lives are aware of their sexual orientation.
Black adults are particularly likely to say slavery continues to have an impact: More than eight-in-ten say this is the case.
About seven-in-ten LGB adults said churches and other religious organizations focus too much on rules, compared with half of straight adults.
About three-in-four Americans believe that abortion will be legal in 2050. Democrats are more likely than Republicans to say this.
Gay, lesbian and bisexual adults are substantially less likely than straight adults to affiliate with a religious group or to attend religious services weekly.
Attitudes vary considerably by race on issues including crime, policing, the death penalty, parole decisions and voting rights.
Most American adults (82%) say Muslims are subject to at least some discrimination in the U.S. today, according to a Pew Research Center survey conducted in March – including a majority (56%) who say Muslims are discriminated against a lot.