The U.S. Food and Drug Administration and CDC has given all adults the green light to get a booster shot.
The shift could signal that the U.S. job market is bouncing back from when the COVID-19 pandemic slammed the economy last year and many people lost work.
Americans beliefs toward economic growth under the Biden administration have taken a sharp turn since the beginning of the year.
The poll also found 26 percent of Republicans identified themselves as QAnon believers.
While many more Democrats than Republicans responded that they believe in climate change, a majority of respondents from both parties agreed it is happening.
A majority of Americans also reported they would be more likely to report sexual misconduct if they witness it after the attention given to the #MeToo movement.
Though Biden has maintained an approval majority on his handling of COVID-19, the positive rating has dropped throughout the months.
"Many individuals and families—especially those experiencing food insecurity for the first time—are unaware of their full range of options," said Radha Muthiah.
Half of Americans believe their private text conversations aren't secure, and 64 percent say their social media activity is not very or not at all secure.
Robert Greenstein, founder of the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities said the numbers show government programs can work effectively to combat poverty.
"I'm frightened I will be left behind," said an Afghan man with a visa. "I don't know what the issue is—is it a political issue, or they don't care about us?"
Americans remain stranded in Afghanistan following the Taliban's rapid takeover of the country.
"Employers continue to struggle to find workers...and those willing and able to work continue to be very selective," Contingent Macro Advisors said.
Only 30 percent of Americans said they supported government surveillance in a poll, compared to 46 percent who said they supported the measure a decade prior.
"Childless older women appear to be in a more advantageous position than their male counterparts in later life," the report said.
Donations to causes for racial and social justice from American households rose by 16 percent in 2020, largely from Black and Asian households, per a new study.
President Joe Biden is expected to share information about the evacuation of Americans and our allies in Afghanistan on Friday.
"I don't believe we should have been in there to begin with," Texan Sebastian Garcia said. "But now that we're leaving, I do feel we probably should stay after seeing, I guess you'd say, the trouble we've caused."
The survey, however, revealed that younger Americans are far more prone to experiencing fear of missing out this summer.
The study was started in 2000, when 66 percent of U.S. households donated to charitable organizations.
U.S. adults also had relatively low levels of confidence in the presidency and the Supreme Court.
Joseph Vincent, 55, and James Solages, 35, were reportedly detained following Wednesday's assassination of Haitian President Jovenel Moïse.
Despite an "incredibly partisan" split among Americans, a 57 percent majority said they believe President Joe Biden is on the right track in his approach to foreign policy.
The lowest percentage ever is a two-way tie between October 2017 during Trump's term and at the tail end of former President George W. Bush's term in 2008.
Only 25 percent of Democrats said they are significantly bothered by the taxes they personally pay, compared to 41 percent of Republicans.
A majority of U.S. adults said they're more comfortable opening up to strangers online compared to people from their real-life relationships.
U.S. adults who disagreed with the verdict were overwhelmingly white, conservative and male.
Social restrictions, limits on nonessential businesses, and unemployment were the most commonly cited factors, the CDC study found.
Their staunch opposition to even considering a vaccine comes as health officials plead with lawmakers to not politicize the vaccination process.
"If the choice is doing it without Republican support and moving aggressively...to me the choice is pretty clear: we do it," the Vermont senator told NPR Saturday.