About three in five Americans are opposed to “the nation’s most restrictive” abortion ban, and deputizing private citizens to enforce it.
While anxieties about the pandemic remain high amidst the summer surge, worries declined on President Biden’s vaccine mandates announcement.
Seven in ten support Biden’s economic plan; addressing the pandemic, the wealth gap, and rising costs are seen as the best reasons to pass it.
Nearly three in five Americans support withdrawal from Afghanistan and re-settling Afghan refugees in the United States.
Many Americans are hearing negative news about Biden’s handling of Afghanistan, but he retains positive ratings on handling the pandemic.
Most Americans are favorable to the Child Tax Credit and view frames characterizing it as easing the financial burden on working families as the most convincing to continue the expanded credit.
Americans support moving forward with progressive priorities to rebuild infrastructure, lower health care premiums, and generally addressing the cost of living for working families.
Americans support local leaders pushing to require masks in schools amidst concerns about the Delta variant and the still high numbers of unvaccinated adults.
While there is low initial awareness for the For the People Act, two in three Americans support the legislation after learning more about it.
More than two in three Americans want government to do more to make things like health care, utilities, gas, and groceries more affordable.
Two in three Americans support re-introduction of mask and social distancing mandates as cases surge, and nearly 60 percent support vaccine mandates.
Rising case counts and the spread of the Delta variant are driving an increase in the share of Americans who believe “the worst is yet to come” regarding the pandemic.
Most Americans nationally and in key battlegrounds express strong support for both investments and tax reforms being considered for the reconciliation package.
Centering the impact of climate change on daily life is the most effective way to rebut conservative criticisms.
Half of Americans describe gun violence and mass shootings as a “crisis” as more than three in five say leaders in Washington haven’t done enough to address these problems.