Tom Brady will play in his 10th Super Bowl this Sunday, but most Americans don’t expect the Tampa Bay quarterback to lead the Buccaneers to victory.
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Washington’s NFL franchise rushed to dump their “Redskins” mascot last year, but most Americans are against other pro teams changing their Native American sports mascots.
Despite the advent of vaccinations against COVID-19, a majority of Americans are very concerned about the financial impact of the pandemic.
Celebrities like Tom Hanks and Lady Gaga were part of what the media called President Biden’s “star-studded” inauguration this week, but most Americans don’t have a very high opinion of show-business stars.
If your mail hasn’t been arriving on time in recent weeks, you’re not alone. More than 40% of Americans rate the performance of the U.S. Postal Service (USPS) as fair or poor, and many say it was worse over the holidays than in previous years.
Joe Biden campaigned for president on a promise to unite Americans of all races, but on the eve of Biden’s inauguration, Americans remain pessimistic about racial relations in the United States.
Most Americans are pessimistic about the country’s struggle against COVID-19, and they’re almost as worried about the financial impact of the coronavirus pandemic as they are about its health impact.
While Congress continues debating whether to send Americans as much as $2,000 in a second round of coronavirus stimulus payments, voters overwhelmingly say a new round of stimulus checks is necessary to help the country recover from the COVID-19 pandemic.
For most Americans, New Year’s Day is just another holiday, but they welcome it this year because it will put the dreadful 2020 behind them.
Americans remain generally positive about the media’s handling of the coronavirus pandemic and don’t think the risks of the disease have been overhyped.
Most Americans still consider Christmas one of our most important holidays, but with the COVID-19 lockdown, fewer say they plan to go to church this holiday season.
The clock’s ticking, and a sizable number of Americans still have holiday shopping to do.
Americans are cautious about the new anti-coronavirus vaccine and slightly more reluctant to get one. Most also aren’t convinced that the vaccine will be administered fairly.
For most Americans, Christmas remains more a religious experience than a time to buy things.
Concern about the coronavirus remains high among Americans, and most suspect that we will be wearing masks and living in lockdown for at least the next six months.
Americans are holiday shopping at their usual pace but aren’t planning to spend as much as they have in the last several years.
With anti-coronavirus restrictions being reimposed in many areas, Americans are less likely to do any in-person Black Friday shopping this year, while online holiday shopping appears ready to edge past last year’s record pace.
Health officials have encouraged Americans not to travel this Thanksgiving to prevent a coronavirus surge, but travel plans appear to be down only slightly.
Democrats are a lot more eager to get the anti-coronavirus vaccine now that it appears Joe Biden will be administering the shot.
As positive COVID cases cross the 11 million mark in the United States, more Americans are now saying they or someone in their immediate family have gotten a positive test result. But even as these numbers climb, there has been little perceived change in how states are handling lockdown restrictions.