While former Vice President Joe Biden may be reigning in the polls, the Democratic electorate is far from tethered to their first choice.
President Trump has called climate change a "Chinese hoax" designed "make U.S. manufacturing non-competitive."
Americans' fears of North Korea's nuclear program and the Islamic State have both fallen significantly in the past two years of Donald Trump's presidency.
"The communal aspects of Ramadan are often a way to collectively organize around issues that are critical to a young and vibrant community, Dr. Homayra Ziad told Newsweek.
Pew poll shows the issue hits both Democrats and Republicans.
"I was born in January of 1981, so I'm a millennial by three weeks? That's weird."
As Trump prepares to give the State of the Union address, a new poll reveals what Americans think the president and Congress should prioritize for 2018 policies.
Unsurprisingly, the link between knowing someone who is transgender and saying society should be more accepting of them is blatant.
Trump's job-approval ratings "are more deeply polarized along partisan lines than those of any president in more than 60 years, the study states."
The number of Americans who choose to live without a partner or spouse is much higher than it was a decade ago, a Pew Research Center survey shows.
A new Pew Research Center study reveals gender and partisan gaps on whether women still face significant obstacles compared to men.
Pew research finds 27 countries that name Islam as their faith, with 13 countries officially recognizing Christianity.
President Donald Trump has doubled pessimism within the GOP since he entered the White House, particularly among college-educated Republicans.
Muslims in America were nearly three times as likely as Christians to say protecting the environment is essential.
Foreign cyberattacks and economic uncertainties were ranked third.
Both Democrats and Republicans largely agree that Congress is unlikely to pass gun control measures, according to a Morning Consult/Politico poll.
The contentious presidential campaign is making the politically polarized U.S. even more so.
Almost 40 percent of those surveyed think Donald Trump would make a "terrible" president.
The good news ends there.