We surveyed 2,000 Americans (1,000 Black and 1,000 white) to understand settings in which people feel that they can be their own best, authentic selves.
It’s been a year since George Floyd was murdered and conversations about racism in policing became louder and more urgent. Southpaw Research Director Quiana Cooper-Jarrett reacts to some of our findings—and challenges us with a few more questions of her own.
There are reasons to be wary of social media. But our knee-jerk reaction to skepticism might be preventing us from engaging in important movements, like Black Lives Matter.
When the Covid-19 pandemic hit the U.S. in March, many people began to experience a new fear, that of becoming infected – or spreading the virus to others.
“I feel angry.” Nearly half (47%) of Black people we spoke to in a nationwide survey fielded in June named anger when..
Our research "Same Storm, Different Boats," presented as part of a WiRe in Color Town Hall series.
In our study of 1,377 Americans this month, we took a closer look at 166 people who classified themselves as “essential workers.”
Our latest study on how the COVID-19 pandemic is impacting Americans found that while 38% are concerned about contracting the virus, 42% report that the pandemic has impacted their finances.