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Record-High 75% of Americans Say Immigration Is Good Thing

A record-high 75% of Americans think immigration is a good thing, and most would like to see immigration in the U.S. kept at its current level or increased.

Building a Wall Out of Sync With American Public Opinion

The American public has little interest in building a wall along the southern U.S. border and rates it one of the least important things the president could do at this point.

In the News: Immigration

President Donald Trump may be open to providing a pathway to citizenship for immigrants living in the U.S. illegally, a policy that 84% of Americans supported when Gallup last asked about it.

Americans' Favorable Views of Mexico Highest Since 2006

Sixty-four percent of Americans say they have "very" or "mostly" favorable views of Mexico, the highest since 2006.

Americans' Take on 8 Themes in Trump's State of the Union

Gallup editors review Americans' stances on eight policy issues that President Donald Trump emphasized in his State of the Union address.

More Republicans Favor Path to Citizenship Than Wall

More Republicans favor a path to citizenship for illegal immigrants living in the U.S. than either of two proposals advanced by Donald Trump -- building a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border and deporting all illegal immigrants.

Can a 'Nation of Immigrants' Reform 21st-Century Immigration?

Republicans with college degrees differ from those without degrees on some of the hard-line anti-illegal immigration measures President Trump is exploring.

U.S. Satisfaction With Immigration Levels Reaches New High

Forty-one percent of Americans are satisfied with the level of immigration into the country today, more than at any time since 2001.

Overall U.S. Desire to Decrease Immigration Unchanged in 2017

Americans' attitudes about immigration have not changed significantly since Donald Trump's presidential campaign featured a prominent negative focus on immigration.

U.S. Daily Worry Easing, but Still Up Since Trump Election

The percentage of U.S. adults experiencing daily worry has fallen 1.6 percentage points since mid-February, but is still 2.5 points higher than it was the month before the election.
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