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This diary of Gallup's U.S. public opinion research on the coronavirus provides brief summaries of our coronavirus news articles from the beginning of the pandemic through 2023.
Explore all of Gallup's news articles on COVID-19, indexed by topic.
Fewer than one in three U.S. adults say they have gotten the new COVID-19 shot this year.
Amid a rise in COVID-19 infections over the past month, more Americans perceive that the coronavirus situation is getting worse and are worried about getting infected. But these concerns are still relatively low.
For the first time since the pandemic began, a majority of Americans now say it is over, but fewer say their lives have returned to pre-pandemic normalcy.
Gallup compares Americans' ratings of Joe Biden on key issues to the highest and lowest ratings during the Trump and Obama administrations.
Three years into the pandemic, just one-third of Americans say their lives are completely back to normal, while 47% say their lives will never return to pre-pandemic normalcy.
Three years into the pandemic, Gallup reviews how Americans view the situation today and what, if any, precautions they are still taking.
President Joe Biden remains underwater in his overall job approval and ratings of his handling of six issues. His handling of the coronavirus response is the only issue on which he earns majority-level approval.
Married or cohabiting U.S. adults in LGBQ+ relationships face greater stress than those in heterosexual relationships, implying different pandemic responses.
American workers are growing less concerned about being exposed to the coronavirus at work, but the issue is still relevant as one in four workers remain worried.
Twenty-eight percent of Americans say they are "very" or "somewhat worried" they will get COVID-19 -- the lowest percentage Gallup has recorded since the summer of 2021.
Americans' optimism about the COVID-19 situation in the U.S. has rebounded after falling precipitously in July, and 44% now believe the pandemic is over.
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A third of U.S. workers are concerned about being exposed to COVID-19 at work, similar to 36% last fall. Worry differs by gender, party ID and job type.
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After hitting a new low in July, President Joe Biden's job approval rating is up six points to 44%, mostly because of independents' higher approval.
Americans are more likely now than they were a year ago to say they are grocery shopping both in person and online. They are also dining out more.