Explore Gallup's research.
A look at how average Americans may react to five policy changes Joe Biden will likely initiate in his first months in office.
In their efforts to increase COVID-19 vaccine uptake, health experts need to understand why political groups differ in their willingness to be vaccinated.
Both the American public and President-elect Joe Biden favor government action on the nation's pressing infrastructure problems.
Biden-Harris proposals to address the economy are generally in sync with American public opinion.
What average Americans would say in a letter to their elected representatives.
Biden may have picked up marginal support among White evangelical Protestants and Catholics this year compared with 2016, but it is difficult to determine what impact it may have had on election outcomes.
Decisions on the appropriate role of government in Americans' lives will remain a top challenge for the next president.
Most pollsters define seniors as those 65 and older, but analysis shows there are significant political differences within this broad group.
The evangelical vote is a topic of high interest, but defining who evangelicals are and understanding their voting intentions present challenges.
The government is seen as the top problem facing the nation, but views on what should be done to fix it resist simple categorization.
Turnout among Black Americans dropped in 2016 compared with 2008 and 2012, and where it ends up this year could be a significant determinant of the election outcome.
Changes in economic reality and candidates' statements and positioning are less important to voters than their underlying ideological predispositions.
The presidential candidates are delivering potent messages about China and Russia, reminding their respective base voters what's at stake in November.
Americans believe racial inequities need to be fixed but are reluctant to support disruptive changes that have been proposed to bring such fixes about.
Black Americans have become more liberal on abortion rights, but they remain less so than is the case among Democrats overall.
The Democratic National Convention emphasized Biden's personal faith, while Republicans continued to focus on activating their core evangelical base.
Americans' political predispositions vary significantly by their underlying religious identity, providing an important way to understand the 2020 election.
Americans support the concept of affirmative action and its objectives, but attitudes are nuanced when it comes to specifics.
It appears likely that President Trump is a driving force behind the wide partisan gap in virus-related attitudes and behaviors.
Biden is only the fourth Catholic major-party presidential nominee in U.S. history, but it's unclear if his religion will be a significant factor in the election.