As President Trump pressures California to tackle its worsening homelessness problem, most Americans continue to believe some cities and states make the problem worse for themselves and say it’s not up to the federal government to solve it for them.
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Favorable opinions of the Boy Scouts of America (BSA) have fallen to an all-time low following the organization’s announcement this week that it is declaring bankruptcy in the face of hundreds of sexual abuse lawsuits. Americans are also less enthusiastic about scouting in general.
Americans are growing more concerned about the threat of coronavirus but also tend to think the media is overhyping the deadly disease that erupted out of China.
Most Americans are worried about the rapidly spreading coronavirus but feel confident the U.S. public health system is up to the challenge.
Americans are more optimistic about race relations in this country than they have been in several years.
Senator Elizabeth Warren vowed this week to go around Congress and begin cancelling $640 billion in student loan debt on her first day in office if she is elected president. But most voters oppose the Massachusetts Democrat’s plan, and even more think Congress needs to have a say in the matter.
States and localities throughout the country are debating whether to outlaw the use of disposable plastic bags, even as Americans nationwide appear less agreeable to the idea.
Most Americans now believe disgraced financier Jeffrey Epstein was murdered in jail because he knew too much.
Americans still don’t think much of New Year’s Day as far as holidays go, and most were planning to be well-behaved last night when welcoming in the new year.
Most Americans will once again welcome the new year from home, and for many a kiss will be on the agenda.
Americans are more optimistic about the year ahead than they have been in a long time. With a presidential election coming in November, it’s interesting to note that Republicans are a lot more enthusiastic about 2020 than Democrats are.
Christmas still ranks first in the hearts of Americans.
A sizable number of Americans appear to be giving excuses tomorrow morning when it comes to their Christmas gifts.
Christmas trees are just as popular as ever, but sending cards for the holiday season appears to be making a comeback.
For sizable majorities of Americans, it’s no contest again this year: Jesus wins over Santa, and “Merry Christmas” beats “Happy Holidays.”
Americans still strongly support Christmas in the schools and on other public property and continue to believe in the power of religious faith to better the world.
Gas/electric hybrid cars still haven’t taken off in the United States like they have in other parts of the developed world, and new polling suggests that isn’t going to change anytime soon.
Americans are shopping for the holidays at their usual pace, but more than ever are buying online.
The vast majority of Americans feel thankful this time of year.
More Americans than ever are watching online streaming services like Netflix and Hulu, but with several new companies including Disney and Apple entering the market, many now say there’s too much to look at.