In the wake of the George Floyd murder trial, most Americans still support police and worry that criticism of cops will make their communities less safe.
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After a data breach exposed Facebook users’ information, most Americans trust social media companies less than they do online retailers.
Perhaps because of the COVID-19 pandemic, most Americans don’t expect to celebrate this Easter Sunday in church.
As Easter weekend approaches, Americans overwhelmingly believe Jesus was the son of God and was raised from the dead.
About a third of Americans are thinking about getting a new car this year, and many say they are driving less.
Much of President Biden’s agenda is unpopular, but most Americans support him in saying that mask-wearing to prevent the spread of coronavirus should be mandatory until everybody has been vaccinated.
Most Americans don’t believe Prince Harry and his wife Meghan Markle’s accusations of racism against the British royal family, but then again, most Americans don’t really pay much attention to the royals.
As the U.S. Senate considers legislation that would revamp America’s election laws, voters still overwhelmingly support laws requiring that voters show identification before casting a ballot.
Americans don’t consider St. Patrick’s Day one of the nation’s most important holidays, but nearly half say they’ll wear green Wednesday to mark the traditional Irish holiday.
Politics seems to affect nearly everything now, including attitudes toward the COVID-19 pandemic. Americans are becoming more optimistic that the country is nearing the end of mask mandates and lockdowns, but their opinions vary along party lines.
Can employers require workers to get vaccinated against the coronavirus? At least one lawsuit has already been filed against such a workplace requirement, and Americans aren’t sure employers should be able to make COVID-19 vaccination mandatory.
President Biden sparked controversy by signing an executive order mandating that transgender athletes be allowed to compete in girl’s and women’s sports, a move that most Americans oppose.
Amid concerns about schools reopening during the COVID-19 pandemic, Americans overwhelmingly consider teaching an important job, but most wouldn’t want to do it.
President Biden has promised billions of dollars in new federal spending to fight homelessness, but most Americans believe the problem is primarily a responsibility of state and local governments.
According to the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 42% of Americans are obese, but a much lower percentage actually consider themselves overweight.
Americans overwhelmingly say the media should care more about getting a story right than about getting it first, but two-thirds believe it’s usually the other way around.
The third Monday in February is observed as a federal holiday to honor our nation’s first president, George Washington, born February 22, 1732. It is commonly known as Presidents’ Day, to include Abraham Lincoln (born February 12, 1809) in the honor, but Americans don’t favor a separate holiday for Lincoln’s birthday.
Social media censorship made news again with Twitter’s announcement that former President Trump’s ban from the platform will be permanent, but most voters don’t trust social media companies to censor content fairly.
Sunday is Valentine’s Day, and if you’re not looking forward to the annual celebration of romance, you’re not alone.
Most Americans believe the coronavirus vaccine will eventually contain the pandemic, but still expect to be required to wear masks in public for at least the next six months.