Republican approval rating of the Supreme Court dropped 33-points after Friday’s decision (72% to 39%) in the Texas case.
Half believe Joe Biden will try to “pack” the Court if elected. Most Biden supporters support the idea, but supporters of Donald Trump oppose it at an even greater rate.
In a late-September Economist/YouGov Poll, 52% of registered voters said they believe the use of force used in the Breonna Taylor case was not justified. Additional data finds half of voters (50%) say the Louisville grand jury was too lenient in indicting officer Brett Hankison for three counts of first-degree wanton endangerment, for shooting a gun into three apartment buildings the night Breonna Taylor was killed.
38% have a positive view of the Supreme Court nominee; most voters want the new justice to uphold ACA and Roe v. Wade.
Nearly half the public say Ruth Bader Ginsburg was a “great” or “near great” justice on the Supreme Court.
Half of registered voters (51%) do not believe President Trump should appoint a new Supreme Court justice before the presidential inauguration in January 2021.
In the latest Economist/YouGov Poll, Republican approval of how the Supreme Court is handling its job jumped 13 points from one week before.
Data from the latest Economist/YouGov Poll finds that 36 percent of Americans approve of the Supreme Court’s decision, while 28 percent disapprove.
Democrats (83%) are more likely than Independents (66%) and Republicans (57%) to support the Supreme Court decision.
While Republican approval in the latest Economist/YouGov Poll declined following the rulings (68% to 51%), Democratic approval soared (30% to 56%).
Most Democrats (95%) and Republicans (81%) say the charge against the officer who killed George Floyd is appropriate or should be more serious.
Today, about a quarter (26%) of Coloradans say the state-level recreational cannabis laws have been a “success only” and another 45 percent say they have been “more of a success than a failure.”
By two to one (49% vs 25%), Americans say they do not want to see Roe v. Wade overturned.
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.
New data from YouGov finds that most Americans say they would know where to find resources if someone close to them was experiencing domestic violence.
Several people died from vaping-related illnesses this summer leading several cities and states to issue bans on certain types of vaping-related products, such as e-cigarettes and flavored oils.
A majority of Americans (53%) support a law which will allow students to take excused absences for mental health days.
YouGov data finds that nearly a quarter (23%) of Americans say they’ve been followed by someone near their home, school or workplace.
A plurality of Americans (49%) say the public version of the Mueller report needs some redactions
People who make over $100K annually or live in an urban area are especially likely to say they’d consider investing in cannabis