Amid growing concern about the “Delta variant” of COVID-19, politics divides Americans over the response, with Democratic voters overwhelmingly in favor of a return to requiring masks in public.
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While most voters say they’ve already been vaccinated against COVID-19 and are confident it will protect them against the coronavirus, more than half of those who aren’t vaccinated don’t plan to get the vaccine, and safety concerns are a major factor.
There’s good news and bad news for President Joe Biden. The good news is that most voters have a favorable opinion of him. The bad news is that his numbers aren’t better than former President Donald Trump’s, and are worse than former President Barack Obama’s.
The Biden administration has warned Cubans they will be turned away if they seek asylum in the United States, but a majority of voters say Cuban refugees should be admitted. And most voters blame Communism for Cuba’s problems, rather than the U.S. trade embargo.
Now that House Democrats have created a committee to investigate the January 6 Capitol riot, most voters believe Congress should also investigate the Black Lives Matter protests that sparked violence in major cities last year.
Joe Biden may have won the White House, but in the political battle over election integrity, former President Donald Trump seems to be winning.
While most voters approve of President Joe Biden’s handling of the COVID-19 pandemic, they give former President Donald Trump more credit for the coronavirus vaccine program.
Maybe it was the hacking of Hillary Clinton’s emails, or maybe it was the endless investigations of Donald Trump, but clearly something has happened to shift public opinion against the publication of leaked emails.
Democratic lawmakers in Texas fled the state this week to prevent the GOP-controlled legislature from passing an election integrity bill, and most Democrats support the fugitive legislators.
Voters are divided over the withdrawal of U.S. troops from Afghanistan, but most agree with President Joe Biden’s explanation for the decision.
President Joe Biden said last week it is time to go “door-to-door” to vaccinate people against COVID-19, but most voters disagree.
Voters overwhelmingly believe “fake news” is a problem, and a majority agree with former President Donald Trump that the media have become “the enemy of the people.”
At a time when many schools are embroiled in controversy over the teaching of Critical Race Theory (CRT), voters still think it is important that kids learn traditional values in school.
In the wake of Kamala Harris’s visit to the U.S.-Mexico border, most voters have a negative view of how the vice president is dealing with the immigration crisis.
Voters don’t seem very interested in whether Congress passes President Joe Biden’s infrastructure bill, and most believe Republicans will be able take back control of Congress in next year’s midterm elections.
Fox News host Tucker Carlson made headlines last week when he accused the federal government of spying on him, but most voters think such surveillance is likely.
Amid media reporting about the “Delta variant” of the COVID-19 virus, Democrats are more concerned than other voters about potential for a new surge of the coronavirus pandemic.
Protesters last year made “Defund the Police” their slogan, but fewer than one in five voters think America should spend less on police, and a majority want to spend more.
A majority of voters believe the Second Amendment still protects Americans against tyranny and don’t expect Congress to answer President Joe Biden’s demand for new gun control laws.
Congress cares more about what the media says than what their own constituents think, according to a majority of voters.