Botswana decriminalized homosexuality, and Ecuador just legalized same-sex marriage. Here's how research suggests LGBTQ policy might impact antigay bias.
A new study from the Pew Research Center shows 70 percent of teens see depression and anxiety as a major problem among their peers.
New research offers a step toward understanding how Facebook users find science news in this age of quick content circulation.
Sixty-one percent of Americans expressed confidence in Special Counsel Robert Mueller's ability to conduct a fair investigation into Russia's involvement in the 2016 presidential election.
As the government continues to restructure under the Trump administration, the American people continue to hold favorable opinions of federal agencies and departments like the CIA, Federal Reserve, FBI, and EPA.
Local lending institutions remain trusted sources of information while trust in the media has hit an all-time low.
New data from multiracial Americans suggests that race is more fluid than ever in the U.S.
According to the latest Pew data, the number of adults who do not identify with a religious group grew from 36 million in 2007 to 56 million today. But past research indicates that many of these non-affiliated individuals have some form of belief system.
The idea of the urban liberal and the rural conservative is not a new one, but it's shocking just how accurate that stereotype appears to be.
How you answer that question probably has a lot more to do with your ideology than your income.
The public is in favor of legalizing same-sex marriage, but not by a margin of five to one, which is how a new Pew study weighs coverage during Supreme Court hearings for two landmark cases.
Prism and the NSA’s phone tapping programs were supposed to be emergency measures designed to combat terrorism. But what happens when the threat of terrorism is the norm?
Why do teenagers behave the way that they do online, sharing personal information with just about anybody who wants it? Look to the privacy paradox.