COVID-19 and the economy remain the most important factors for Americans deciding who to support in the November 3 election, but Supreme Court picks are also top of mind.
COVID-19 has claimed hundreds of thousands of lives, upended the economy, and has forever changed how we work, communicate and socialize. As the coronavirus pandemic rages, a recent YouGov survey sheds light on how much of an impact Americans think the virus will have on the life and culture of their country compared to some of the biggest wars, technological advancements and national tragedies since the Second World War.
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38% have a positive view of the Supreme Court nominee; most voters want the new justice to uphold ACA and Roe v. Wade.
In the last week, the share of Democrats willing to be vaccinated, has dropped ten points (from 49% to 39%), to its lowest level ever since the question was first asked in mid-July.
The trailer for action thriller “Ava” knocked out the competition this week.
The latest data from The Economist and YouGov finds that 23 percent of Americans now think the economy is getting better.
When we asked Chat users to tell us why they think President Trump should not appoint a new Supreme Court Justice before the next presidential inauguration, most pointed their fingers at Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConell who helped block President Obama’s Supreme Court Justice pick in 2016 – eight months before the election.
Barack Obama has deposed Bill Gates from his position as world’s most admired man for the first time since YouGov first started asking in 2014.
A Yahoo News/YouGov Poll shows that Americans believe that whichever candidate wins the 2020 election should nominate the Supreme Court justice who will fill Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s seat (53%) rather than simply giving the nomination to the incumbent president (40%)
Senator Collins, who represents Maine’s second congressional district, is found favorable by a quarter (25%) of Americans in the Northeast, while 32 percent of Northeasterners find her unfavorable. Two in five (43%) Americans in the Northeast say they don’t know if they have a favorable or unfavorable opinion of Collins.
The common concern among those who said they would be upset if their child married someone of a differing political ideology was how such a marriage might affect the family dynamic. “I don't need that kind of stress in my life” was an opinion professed by many Chat users. “It might make family get-togethers uncomfortable, especially if they were both “died-in-the-wools.””
When we asked Chat users to tell us why they would not get a COVID-19 vaccine, many cited concerns over safety and the speed of vaccine development. “I feel the vaccine will be rushed because it’s an election year. The full side effects will not be known,” wrote one user. “I’m not sure that the vaccine is going to be safe. It appears that it is being rushed,” said another.
Senator Graham, who represents South Carolina’s third district, gathers many unsure opinions in the South, with two in five (40%) Southerners stating that they don’t know if they have a favorable or unfavorable opinion of him.
The Democratic presidential nominee, former Vice President Joe Biden, continues to lead President Donald Trump among likely voters nationally – this week by seven points – but the latest Economist/YouGov Poll finds many of Biden’s supporters are decidedly jittery about what will happen on November 3.
Americans tend to view Mitt Romney more unfavorably (46%) than they do favorably (32%)
Just five weeks remain until election day, and Joe Biden, the Democratic nominee for president, has a six-point national lead over President Donald Trump among registered voters, new Economist/YouGov Poll data shows.
Nearly half the public say Ruth Bader Ginsburg was a “great” or “near great” justice on the Supreme Court.