A Washington Post-University of Maryland poll finds that fewer than 4 in 10 Black Americans feel positive when the national anthem is played at sporting events.

The youngest generation of American Jews is also the most racially diverse, according to a new Pew survey.

Census survey data shows turnout was up across nearly every part of the electorate. Here’s what we learned from it.

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Washington Post Poll Archive

Dig into all the numbers in our polls, look at demographic groups and examine trends over time.

Americans still prioritize enacting new laws over protecting gun ownership, but by a smaller margin than before.

A Washington Post-ABC News poll underscores the ongoing struggles that women and people of color face as they deal far more with job loss, caring for children and rising food and rent prices.

Fewer than 1 in 4 unvaccinated adults say they would be willing to get the Johnson & Johnson shot.

Biden and his major initiatives win majority support, but voters are skeptical about his handling of immigration at the southern border, a Washington Post-ABC News poll finds.

Atop a series of law enforcement killings in recent years, George Floyd’s death and the nationwide protests that followed appear to have shaken Americans’ confidence in police.

As Chauvin’s fate is decided, Americans again grapple with the racial reckoning since last May.

Nearly two-thirds of parents say their children are less happy as a result of the loss of youth sports over the past year, according to a Washington Post-University of Maryland poll.

A new Washington Post-University of Maryland poll shows a range of outlooks about returning to stadiums and arenas.

A letter to the White House argues that “the right public health measures are now in place” for the safe return of international visitors.

The lingering obstacles to vaccinating health-care workers foreshadows the challenge the United States will face as it attempts to get the vast majority of the population vaccinated.

These Trump voters see the “extreme left” and impeachment as sources of division.

The survey also shows that more than 6 in 10 Americans say they would probably get the vaccine.

Americans trust the president-elect’s decisions more than they did President Trump’s four years ago but less than President Barack Obama’s in 2009.

Majorities also discount election-fraud claims, though most Republicans say the party should continue to follow Trump’s lead.

The Washington Post asked Republicans in Congress three questions. Who won the presidential election? Where do you stand on Trump's efforts to claim victory? Will you accept Joe Biden as the legitimately elected president? Here's what they said.

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