The majority of Americans will spend New Year’s Eve at home, and most of them have someone to kiss at midnight.
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It’s New Year’s Eve and Americans are ready to say good-bye and good riddance to 2021.
Planning to do better in 2022? You’re in the minority, as most Americans won’t be making New Year’s resolutions, but those who do expect to keep them.
Nearly half of Americans say their personal finances got worse this year, and only a third expect improvement in 2022.
Transgender activists have accused J.K. Rowling of “hate speech” for saying it, but most Americans agree with the Harry Potter author that there are only two genders.
Christmas remains the nation’s most important holiday, Americans say, and more plan to attend religious services to celebrate the holiday this year.
Nearly half of Americans find the holiday season more stressful than joyful and report they’re having trouble getting into the holiday spirit this year.
With less than a week left until Christmas, many Americans haven’t finished shopping for gifts and more than one-in-five haven’t even started yet.
Most Americans are concerned about new variants of the COVID-19 virus, but Democrats are more concerned than others, and place more trust in vaccines to protect against the disease.
Most Americans believe religious faith makes the world a better place, and are overwhelmingly in favor of allowing Christmas celebrations in schools.
A religious holiday has become an occasion for shopping sales and watching holiday specials on TV, and nearly half of Americans think stores start the Christmas season too soon.
Although fewer Americans plan to decorate their homes for the holidays this year, nearly three-quarters will have a Christmas tree.
More than half of Americans have already begun their holiday shopping, but less than a quarter plan to spend more on gifts this year.
With the holiday shopping season underway, most Americans believe they've got their own credit card spending under control, but are concerned that other people are less responsible.
Even if they could afford it, fewer than a third of Americans would take a space trip on a commercial flight, and most don’t think they’ll ever go to space.
With the Omicron variant of COVID-19 making headlines, most Americans are worried about another pandemic surge, but don’t expect it to impact their plans for the holiday season.
The number of Americans who expect to visit stores to take advantage of Black Friday prices is up this year, and most haven’t let concerns about COVID-19 affect their shopping plans.
Four out of five Americans say they have a lot to be thankful for this holiday.
If you don’t watch award shows, don’t care what’s happening on “The Bachelorette,” and don’t want to know who is divorcing whom in Hollywood, you’re not alone – most Americans are sick of celebrity news.
Nearly four out of five Americans will gather together for Thanksgiving and most haven’t let the COVID-19 pandemic change their plans for this year’s holiday.