Citizens’ views of their finances haven’t improved in the past couple of years. Some blame the president.
For some, making connections has become easier, but others say that life has become more isolated.
A recent poll shows that people are worried about education, the elderly, and the decisions of business leaders and the government.
Many of the states with the fastest-growing youth populations are also the ones that produce the weakest outcomes for kids.
When billionaires Tom Steyer, a climate-change activist, and David Koch, a confirmed skeptic, met for the first time, they found a basis for conversation.
Americans' views of the president haven't improved much during his second term, a new study finds.
Americans believe that reaching an economic milestone is a more compelling sign of maturity than achieving an educational or personal goal.
A soft economy and rising student debt are just two factors that Americans say make things more difficult for today’s young adults.
Increasing optimism about their financial futures has led more Americans to view the president in a positive light.
Despite a strong dollar and an improving job market, a new poll suggests: not quite.
In a recent poll, two-thirds of adults said they would take a job with less pay if it offered shorter hours and more flexibility.
The majority of Americans say that compromise in Congress is necessary, but unlikely.
Many Americans are finding it increasingly difficult to balance grueling, but necessary, work schedules with family time.
Many in the party have confidently believed demographics will guarantee future dominance. The election results should give them pause.
It’s an obvious problem for Democrats—and perhaps an even larger one for Republicans.
As the national GOP took a tough line on borders, George W. Bush and Rick Perry cozied up to Hispanic voters. But those days are over.
Control of the upper chamber hasn't been this unsteady since the post-Civil War era.
There's a sharp divide between liberal coastal states leading the charge against fossil fuels and the conservative, inland states that still depend on them.
The 2016 Republican hopeful has an uphill battle with African Americans who favor social programs, but first he has to get the GOP to transform itself.
Republican presidential contenders could face a difficult choice between infuriating primary voters and permanently alienating Hispanic voters.