Americans' views of Donald Trump are complex, with highly variable levels of support for the actions he has taken and distinctly differing evaluations of elements of his leadership style.
A destabilizing level of public dissatisfaction persists despite an improving economy and radical shifts in the person occupying the White House.
Americans are not opposed to reforming the tax system but don't want tax cuts for the wealthy or corporations. They also support changing the ACA but not necessarily repealing it.
Workers value the same leadership traits in their CEO as Americans value in President Donald Trump. CEOs rate significantly higher than Trump on the traits that matter most.
As was the case in 2016, Donald Trump scores highest on the leadership dimensions of being competitive, intense and emphasizing success, and does least well on being prepared, consistent and analytical.
President Donald Trump's public pronouncements of his focus on a narrow reference group -- his "base" -- may have important consequences.
As U.S. businesses face pressure to grow, Americans persistently report much more confidence in small business than in big business.
While North Korea's recent advancements in nuclear technology present new challenges to the U.S. in keeping international peace, Americans have long had North Korea on their radar as a threat.
President Trump's job approval rating is at 34% for the three-day period from Friday through Sunday -- by one point the lowest of his administration so far.
Daily stress and worry among Hispanics rose after Trump's election. These increased rates were greater for Hispanics interviewed in Spanish compared with Hispanics interviewed in English.
Republicans and Democrats have increasingly different views on many policy and social issues, but on several, the party gap has not changed or has even narrowed.
Why is polygamy, which remains illegal in all 50 states, becoming permissible to an increasing percentage of the country?
While many Americans see abortion as morally wrong, significantly fewer say it should be totally illegal.
Donald Trump's job approval rating, currently at 39%, has not changed materially over the past four months and remains highly polarized.
Americans may be as focused at this point on how their elected representatives are going about the process of passing a new health law as they are on the legislation itself.
While skeptics have a point in doubting tax reform can happen this year, the president, and now Paul Ryan, insist it will. Public support for middle-class tax relief, particularly from the GOP rank and file, works in reform's favor.
President Trump's budget proposal calls for trillions of dollars in government cuts, but Americans' real priority is for Congress first to fix the way it operates and then to debate government funding.
Trump's decision to pull out of the Paris Agreement pits climate change concerns against concerns about jobs and the economy. Americans have deep interest in issues on both sides and will probably react along partisan lines.
White Americans became less racially resentful during the Obama years compared with the years before he took office. This change was evident among independents and Democrats, but not among Republicans.
Gallup editors put President Donald Trump's trip to the Middle East and Europe in the context of public opinion in the U.S. and in the places he will be visiting.