A majority of Americans are very concerned about the economic impact caused by the novel coronavirus pandemic, according to a new poll.
Former Vice President Joe Biden holds a narrow lead over President Donald Trump in key swing states such as Florida and North Carolina for the 2020 election, a new poll shows.
A majority of American adults don't think schools should reopen without further COVID-19 testing, according to a new poll.
The poll also shows results for U.S. adults with a specific political party affiliation, with a stark contrast between Republicans and Democrats.
For every 10 Americans who successfully filed unemployment claims during the coronavirus pandemic, at least three or four more have been unable to register due to rampant state-by-state technological problems.
"Just last week," Governor Newsom said Wednesday, "$2 billion in unemployment insurance claims were dispersed, just in one week."
The survey also reports that 46 percent of U.S. adults say their household has experienced some type of financial loss.
"Voters make it very clear they want guidance on navigating the crisis not from the White House or the State House in Tallahassee, but from public health officials," said Quinnipiac University Polling Analyst Tim Malloy Wednesday.
By contrast, about two-thirds of adults 65 and older said they were closely following news about the pandemic.
The coronavirus outbreak has already devastated Latino households across the country, with 65 percent of Hispanics losing their jobs or suffering a significant reduction of their income, a new poll found.
Conducted from April 1 to April 14, the survey asked 1,017 U.S. adults if they approved or disapproved the way the president is handling his presidency.
Majority of Americans would not immediately return to their normal lives and activities once social distancing measures are lifted, according to a new poll.
Eighty percent of Republicans trust Trump for coronavirus information, compared with 74 percent naming the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention as their trusted source.
While overall results placed Biden in the lead over Trump in the poll, support for each candidate was split down gender lines.
A Newsweek survey found 12 percent of British adults believed China had honestly reported its coronavirus numbers.
Trump holds a 48 percent approval rate on how he is dealing with the U.S. economy among those polled.
The poll also found the number of people who fear their family catching the new coronavirus is higher than in previous epidemics.
The new poll also said it is the first time disapproval of President Donald Trump's performance has been lower than approval.
A spike in support corresponds with a spike in fear.
The poll, which was conducted The Economist and YouGov, surveyed 1,500 U.S. adults from March 15 to March 17.
Amid the coronavirus outbreak, a new poll shows nearly 1 in 5 Americans have seen a reduction in their work hours or have been let go from their job.
More than 4-in-10 Americans say they are more likely to support a universal health care proposal in the wake of coronavirus spread.
Favorability ratings for congressional Republicans and the Senate majority leader have increased since this past October, according to Gallup.
A new poll shows Joe Biden taking a commanding 16-point lead over rival candidate Bernie Sanders in the race for the Democratic presidential nomination.
The former vice president is ahead of the Vermont senator in Missouri, a poll shows, but his lead is within the margin of error.
Sanders more than doubled Biden's support among Texas' large constituency of Latino Democrats and Latino independents who lean toward the Democratic Party, amassing 42 percent versus Biden's 18 percent.
Though beaten in the under-45 demographic, Biden still leads Sanders comfortably among older black voters.
Former Vice President Joe Biden has lost nearly one-fifth of his support among African American voters in South Carolina, a new poll released Sunday finds.
The CBS News/YouGov poll revealed that Republicans are far more confident than Democrats, with 90 percent of GOP registered voters expecting the president to win re-election.
Sanders has garnered 34 delegates and emerged as the clear front-runner after winning the popular vote in the first three Democratic presidential primary contests in Iowa, New Hampshire and Nevada.