As Valentine’s Day arrives, most Americans would like to celebrate the romantic occasion with dinner for two.
Most Recent Releases
The Kansas City Chiefs – and their celebrity fan Taylor Swift – are favorites to win Sunday’s Super Bowl against the San Francisco 49ers.
By a 3-to-1 margin, more Americans say the problem of opioid drug abuse has gotten worse in the past year than think it's gotten better..
February is Black History Month, and when considering the current state of race relations in the country, most Americans aren’t too optimistic
At a time when war in the Middle East has heightened tensions, most Americans view anti-Semitism as the most prevalent source of religious bigotry.
Despite claims by activists that it’s wrong for sports teams to have Native American mascots, an overwhelming majority of Americans don’t think the Kansas City Chiefs or Atlanta Braves should change their names.
Even though most Americans say this year’s winter is not worse than usual, a majority still believe climate change could cause more severe weather.
Despite the hype around electric vehicles, fewer Americans expect their next auto purchase will be an EV.
Although concerns about movies causing violence in society have declined, Americans are slightly more likely to blame video games.
While officials say crime decreased last year, few Americans believe this is true where they live.
When the clock strikes midnight on New Year’s Eve, most Americans will be home to greet the arrival of 2024.
This year didn’t live up to expectations for most Americans, but many are still optimistic about 2024.
Only the Grinch could be happy about this: Christmas has lost its longtime status as America’s favorite holiday.
Santa Claus may be coming to town, but for most Americans, Christmas is still about the baby born “away in a manger.”
Nearly half of Americans believe freedom of speech has declined at U.S. colleges and universities, and more than two-thirds say anti-Semitism is a serious campus problem.
With less than two weeks to go until Christmas, many Americans haven’t even gotten started with their holiday gift shopping.
A majority of Americans believe religion makes America a better place, and support Christmas celebrations in public schools.
Most Americans will decorate their home for the holiday season, and half have already started decking the halls.
Fewer Americans have Thanksgiving travel plans this year.
While the holiday shopping season traditionally begins on “Black Friday” – the day after Thanksgiving – many Americans aren’t waiting to buy gifts.