Trump attracts blue-collar support, and Cruz pulls in evangelicals, but can any one candidate lock down college-educated, non-evangelical voters?
A new poll finds that despite progress, people are spilt on how they feel about country’s financial health, and how much Obama has helped our hurt it.
If losing to Obama reached the level of tragedy for the Democratic presidential candidate, failing against Sanders would qualify as farce.
Young voters in Iowa favored Sanders by a margin of six to one, while older voters went overwhelmingly for Clinton—revealing a party split along generational lines.
A new poll finds that Americans still value job stability and buying homes. They’re just less confident about the ability to achieve those goals.
The battle between Sanders and Clinton is reinforcing some old divisions, even as it scrambles others.
A party once split by ideology and religion has discovered a new fissure—class and education—that threatens to deliver a political earthquake.
A new poll shows there’s a political divide when it comes to how people view who gets ahead in America.
Voters don’t agree on the country’s biggest issues—and the candidates don’t share a vision about how to fix them.
A stable job, a family home, rising opportunity—a good life is harder than it used to be, the new Heartland Monitor poll finds.
Assessments of the economy, and of President Obama’s impact on it, divides the country in deep and persistent ways, the new Heartland Monitor Poll finds.
Voters don’t agree on the country’s biggest problems, never mind the solutions.
Even though the country's outlook is strong, a new poll shows that people’s feeling of pessimism have deepened.
The decline in economic opportunity is heightening many Americans’ anxieties about the nation's growing diversity, says the new Heartland Monitor Poll.
Today, we put up a new project page on The Atlantic, collecting together a series of profiles on the winners…
The economy has improved, but the newest Heartland Monitor Poll shows that Americans' gloom about their prospects has deepened.
Big government and big business haven’t acted to fix the nation’s problems. So ordinary Americans are stepping in.
With days to go before the first two primaries, the leading GOP candidate’s fate may come down to poll margins.
The Republican coalition doesn’t reflect the growing diversity of the United States, while the Democratic coalition has failed to persuade many Americans to embrace its vision of the future.
Race, religion, and ethnicity divide the country between what it was and what it is becoming.