According to the poll, 58 percent of Americans said they disapprove of the way Trump is handling race relations, compared to 33 percent that said they approve. The remaining 9 percent said they didn't know.
The majority of those asked said a further direct payment was important to them personally, as they deal with the economic hardship posed by the COVID-19 crisis.
According to the poll, 29 percent said they would return to day-to-day routines right away, while 31 percent said they would return to their normal lives after the number of new coronavirus cases in their state decline significantly.
According to the poll, 52 percent said they lean toward Biden if the election was held today, while 41 percent sided with Trump, giving the former vice president an 11-point lead.
The poll found former Vice President Joe Biden leading nationally by 7 points and gaining a lead over President Donald Trump in key swing states.
The poll's findings come as demonstrations have continued for days across the country in opposition to police brutality against black Americans.
A new poll shows 58 percent of Americans support extending $600 weekly unemployment payments past July, but top Republicans have said an extension is unlikely.
News stories about the virus are viewed as mostly accurate by 78 percent of Democratic voters, according to poll numbers released Friday.
The poll also found that 49 percent said they plan to get the vaccine when possible, while 20 percent said they don't plan on it and 31 percent said they weren't sure.
Only half of Americans say they intend to get vaccinated against the novel coronavirus, according to a new poll.
This is the biggest vaccine challenge in history. Public health must not become a political pawn.
Survey also found most people think vaccines and treatments should not be provided to people who can afford them first.
28 percent of voters surveyed said the allegations would play a minor factor in their voting decision, according to the poll.
Though 66 percent of Americans positively rated the COVID-19 responses in South Korea and Germany, only 47 percent of Americans said the U.S. had handled the pandemic well.
Voter support for President Donald Trump has declined by 12 percent among those 65 and older since 2016, a new poll by researchers at Quinnipiac University showed.
Recent national polls show Joe Biden with a lead over President Donald Trump.
Biden resonated particularly strongly with black voters in Georgia, garnering 92 percent support among the community in a new poll.
Nearly 70 percent of black South Carolina residents are "extremely concerned" with COVID-19 outbreaks in their community compared to just 27 percent of whites, a Clemson University survey finds.
The pandemic could cause a bigger shift in the conversation about gun legislation leading into the 2020 general election, a political advisor told Newsweek.
Thirteen percent of Americans said they won't feel comfortable visiting local reopened businesses until a vaccine is available or the virus is contained.
According to the poll, "born-again Protestants" were most likely to feel that the coronavirus was a sign from God, with 43 percent feeling strongly, while 28 percent of both "mainline Protestants," and Catholics felt the same.
23 percent of voters who are inclined to vote Republican do not want Trump to be the party's nominee, according to Thursday's poll.
As the number of coronavirus cases continues to grow in the U.S., the views of those surveyed have shifted to reflect a much longer timeline for a return to normalcy.
The answers to the poll question were also divided on party lines, with super majorities from both parties picking its respective candidate.
President Donald Trump's approval rating during the coronavirus pandemic has decreased among Independents, older Americans and black voters, according to a new poll.
A sharp drop in life satisfaction has been recorded among Americans since the coronavirus began spreading across the U.S., Gallup pollsters found.
More American voters believe that President Donald Trump is better suited to create jobs, when compared to his presumed presidential election opponent, Democratic candidate Joe Biden, according to a new poll.
20 percent of Republicans polled said they would choose not to receive the coronavirus vaccine if one were to become available.