Report Americans are open minded about our society’s changing demographics and believe, on the whole, that there are more benefits to the nation from rising diversity than costs.
The public has clear opinions on its priorities for the fiscal showdown and sequestration.
Conservatives may be allergic to spending on the unemployed and our social needs but the public clearly is not.
Video Ruy Teixeira explains why the 2008 presidential outcome was not a fluke and how the progressive coalition has made an impact in 2012.
Report With President Obama's re-election, a progressive multiracial, multiethnic, and cross-class coalition has clearly emerged, albeit in an early and tenuous stage.
Americans think it’s time to raise taxes on the rich, and they don’t want to raise the Medicare eligibility age.
Americans want the Affordable Care Act to continue as law.
A recent post-election poll shows what American voters believe about our nation’s policy priorities and our road forward.
A rising electorate, recovering economy, and rejection of conservative ideology drove the president’s historic re-election in 2012.
Most Americans think government help for the poor is a good thing.
Most Americans don’t support conservatives’ sacred causes of not raising taxes on the rich and doing away with the Affordable Care Act.
Conservatives may be fixated on deporting unauthorized immigrants but the public clearly isn’t.
Americans don’t think that President Obama and overregulation of the free market are to blame for our economic troubles.
The idea of transforming Medicare into a voucher program started out unpopular, and is just becoming less so.
Majority support for marriage equality is now the norm among the American public.