The Economist/YouGov Poll Sample Conducted Margin of Error ±2.7% 1500 US Adult citizens February 16 - 18, 2020 1. Would you say things...
The Economist/YouGov Poll February 16 - 18, 2020 - 1500 US Adult citizens List of Tables 1. Direction of country . 2. Following news ....
Many state economies have emerged from COVID-19 dormancy, and almost as many are struggling to find the right mix of business support and disease management. The same goes for Americans, who have differing opinions on what parts of society should reopen and what should remain closed.
Automotive marketers have been navigating a dark and narrow road over the past several months during the Covid-19 pandemic. They have been attempting, in earnest, to respond to lingering anxieties while still attracting customers.
In the age of consumer activism, every other American has used their wallet as a means of fighting back against a business.
Washington DC’s NFL team announced it will retire the Redskins name, responding to years of criticism that the moniker is offensive to Native Americans. About half of adults in the United States support the decision.
Some of America’s most long-standing brands are trying to move beyond simple statements about racial discord in the United States by changing their names and logos.Americans appear split on such changes.
According to data compiled by YouGov, 43 percent of Americans are somewhat or very comfortable trying on clothes at a store after the pandemic, while the same number (43%) said they are somewhat or very uncomfortable.
Carvana has been reminding Americans that they can get their next set of wheels the same they get their groceries or recent Amazon purchase: delivered.
A separate YouGov survey from May finds that some Americans have adjusted their purchase habits toward canned and frozen foods. At least three in 10 say they have been buying frozen fruit or vegetables (30%) and frozen meats or seafood (30%) more frequently since the start of the outbreak.
America may be seeking more live TV as streaming services offered by traditional television providers appear to be seeing a healthy boost in subscriber numbers.
Americans appear to be purchasing Fitbits during the pandemic at the same rate as this January, when many Americans were eager to adhere to New Year’s resolutions.