Many Black Americans say they learn about their ancestors and U.S. Black history from family.
Black Americans are critical of key aspects of policing and criminal justice. But their views on face recognition technology are more nuanced.
At the state level, governments vary considerably in how they commemorate Juneteenth, which celebrates the end of slavery in the U.S.
Increasing representation in science is seen as important for attracting more Hispanic people to science.
The national total in the 2020 census was largely accurate, but the Census Bureau has estimated miscounts for some states and demographic groups.
57% of Black adults say marijuana should be legal for medical and recreational use by adults; 28% say it should be legal for medical use only.
32% of Black adults said they worried every day or almost every day that they might be threatened or attacked because of their race or ethnicity.
In the United States, the transience of economic status varies significantly across racial and ethnic groups and by level of education.
Most Asian Americans say violence against them is increasing, and most also worry at least some of the time about being threatened or attacked.
In 2020, Afro-Latino Americans made up about 2% of the U.S. adult population and 12% of the adult Latino population.
About a quarter of Latino adults say they have personally experienced discrimination or unfair treatment from other Latinos.