Most Recent Releases
More voters plan to vote in person after all as Election Day approaches, with confidence even higher that all votes will be correctly counted.
The Rasmussen Reports Immigration Index for the week of October 18-22, 2020 rose to 105.5 from 102.6 the week before.
Thirty-eight percent (38%) of Likely U.S. Voters think the country is heading in the right direction, according to a new Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey for the week ending October 22, 2020.
Voters think it’s likely that Joe Biden was in on his son Hunter’s controversial business deals abroad but are more critical of President Trump’s ethics than those of the Democratic nominee.
In surveys last week, this is what America told Rasmussen Reports...
Incumbent Republican Thom Tillis is running dead even with Democratic challenger Cal Cunningham in North Carolina’s fevered U.S. Senate race.
President Trump holds a three-point lead over Democrat Joe Biden in Florida, a state that’s critical to whether or not the president is reelected.
Republicans are the most enthusiastic about the second Trump-Biden debate tonight and are the most likely to watch. Overall enthusiasm is down from the first debate, however, even though one-in-four voters say debates have changed their vote in the past.
President Trump and Democrat Joe Biden are running neck and neck in the battleground state of North Carolina.
Democratic challenger Mark Kelly has a narrow lead over incumbent Republican Martha McSally in Arizona’s hotly contested U.S. Senate special election race.
President Trump and Democrat Joe Biden are in a near tie in Arizona, a state Trump carried by three-and-a-half points in 2016.
President Trump trails Democrat Joe Biden by five points in Pennsylvania, a state that was key to Trump’s election in 2016.
Democrat Joe Biden has the edge over President Trump in Ohio, a Republican-leaning state that is a must-win for the president in his bid for reelection.
With Facebook and Twitter under fire for their one-sided censorship of the news, most voters agree that social media has had a negative impact on politics in this country.
Voters remain conflicted over whether it’s too easy or too hard to vote in America, but most still don’t see a photo ID requirement at the polls as discriminatory.
Following her confirmation hearing before the Senate Judiciary Committee, just over half of voters think U.S. Supreme Court nominee Amy Coney Barrett should be confirmed, and a sizable majority say she is Very Likely to be the next member of the high court.
Early voting is available in most states, and voters in those states by a two-to-one margin plan to take advantage of it. Biden voters are much more eager to vote early than Trump supporters.
Democrats remain the big fans of Obamacare, a central issue in the ongoing confirmation hearings of U.S. Supreme Court nominee Amy Coney Barrett, while Republicans still want to see it go away.