Democrats are particularly likely to say that knowing a presidential candidate’s financial background would help them decide who to vote for (79%), compared to about three-quarters of Republicans (73%) who say that information would not make a difference.
Americans whose employment has been negatively impacted by COVID-19 are especially interested in becoming a coronavirus contact tracer.
YouGov has been tracking attitudes to coronavirus in Britain since lockdown began on 23 March, with our US tracker starting a few days later on 26 March, and in Germany on 30 April.
A YouGov survey fielded May 7-8, 2020 asked 1,432 Americans how they felt about the measures certain airlines have begun to implement and the steps that the industry is considering in light of the coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak.
According to a YouGov survey of over 14,000 Americans fielded April 28-29, close to a quarter of Americans say they would be more likely to fly if an airline required passengers to wear face masks (24%).
Social distancing rules have forced millions of Americans to stay home, and that seems to be good news for Peloton because US adults are now twice as likely to consider buying one of the exercise bikes than they were at the beginning of the year.
Like countless other sectors, the auto industry has felt the COVID-19 pain, both from the demand side as consumers shy away from large purchases, and from the supply side as manufacturing chains have come to a halt in an effort to slow the spread of the disease.
More than 60 percent of Americans say they think a recession will come in the next year, according to a March survey by YouGov conducted March 16-18. That’s up a stunning 39 percentage points since we asked the same question in February and is the highest mark since YouGov began running the monthly survey in June 2019.
As COVID-19 continues to spread across the planet, the virus is affecting nearly every part of life. Since January, YouGov has been gathering data on how these facets of America are affected — from how it’s shifting the behavior of consumers and workers, to how voters are participating in democracy, to how brands are impacted.
According to a survey taken of more than 7,000 Americans, more than half (56%) feel as though a recent drop in stock prices will have at least somewhat of an impact on the economy in the long term, with more than one in five (21%) saying it will have a strong impact.
Victoria’s Secret may be in decline, but the struggling brand still has plenty of life left in it, YouGov data shows.
If you were a current customer of E*Trade, would you recommend the franchise to a friend or colleague? How about Morgan Stanley? YouGov BrandIndex tracks both firms on that very question, every day.
YouGov’s 2020 Recommend Rankings reveals that 91.2 percent of H-E-B’s current customers say they would endorse the brand to friends or colleagues.
Mobile-only banks – alternatives or supplements to traditional, brick-and-mortar banks – have been edging into the finance space for several years in an effort to match consumers’ appetite for mobile convenience.
Nike is now as much a tech company as it is a shoe company.
Nearly a quarter of Americans (23%) have considered purchasing mail-order orthodontics from companies like Invisalign and Smile Direct Club for themselves or a family member at some point, according to the results of a YouGov survey for the Cheddar Business channel.
Democrats (31%) continue to be more worried than Republicans (8%) or Independents (25%) that a recession is a year or less away.
From the World's Most Admired people to the most popular kind of wine, here are the top things we learned this year from YouGov polls and surveys.
Medical schools and hospitals dominate YouGov’s 2019 Brand Advocacy Rankings.
Weeks after Shepard Smith’s abrupt departure from Fox News, CNN president Jeff Zucker said his network would be “open” to talks with the former anchor -- and that could be an ideal home for the long-time broadcast journalist, according to YouGov data.