A public opinion, probabilities, and all things data-related blog from the Lester Crown Center on US Foreign Policy.
Election 2020 Round-up: Democrat and Republican Opinions on Key Policy Questions Facing the United States
What do Republicans and Democrats think about the important domestic and foreign policy topics being debated between presidential candidates Donald Trump and Joe Biden?
Republicans and Democrats Divide on Key Debate Issues: COVID-19, Race, Climate Change, and National Security
The final presidential debate is set for Thursday, October 22 and will focus on the COVID-19 pandemic, race in America, climate change, national security, and US leadership. How do Democrats and Republicans feel about these issues?
While gaps among Republicans and Democrats have lessened regarding climate change, divisions remain.
This week's global public opinion update on the COVID-19 pandemic covers the United States, France, the UK, Italy, and Canada.
They maynot get a vote, but the South Korean public has a strong preference to see a change of administration in the United States.
This week's global public opinion update on the COVID-19 pandemic covers the United States, Japan, France, the UK, Italy, Canada, and Israel.
Israelis and Palestinians sharply disagree over the benefits of Israel's agreement with the United Arab Emirates and Bahrain.
Excerpts from the 2020 Chicago Council survey to highlight topics that will be addressed in September 29 debate
This week's global public opinion update on the COVID-19 pandemic covers the United States, Japan, France, the UK, Canada, and Israel.
Public Attitudes on US Intelligence: 2019 Survey Confirms Broad Support Despite Limited Transparency and Persistent Presidential Antagonism
How do Americans think about their intelligence agencies? The latest UT-Austin survey has the data.
The Chicago Council on Global Affairs highlights critical shifts in American public thinking on US foreign policy through public opinion surveys and research conducted under the Lester Crown Center on US Foreign Policy.
The annual Chicago Council Survey, first conducted in 1974, is a valuable resource for policymakers, academics, media, and the general public. The Council also surveys American leaders in government, business, academia, think tanks, and religious organizations biennially to compare trends in their thinking with overall trends. And collaborating with partner organizations, the survey team periodically conducts parallel surveys of public opinion in other regions of the world to compare with US public opinion.
The Running Numbers blog features regular commentary and analysis from the Council’s public opinion and US foreign policy research team, including a series of flash polls of a select group of foreign policy experts to assess their opinions on critical foreign policy topics driving the news.
A minority of Americans think that the Iraq War was worth fighting, but a majority say the US should have long-term bases in Iraq. Why?
How has the world has responded to new developments in the rapid spread of the novel coronavirus?
President Moos is under fire for saying the outbreak would soon be over just days before cases skyrocketed. So far, his polling numbers are holding steady.
At the precipice of a global pandemic, international and American publics are growing concerned.
As President Trump unveils a $3 billion defense deal with India, Americans see value in the US-Indian relationship.
The outbreak of the novel coronavirus COVID-19 has the Japanese public concerned for their health, and the health of the Japanese economy.
Palestinian and Israeli public support for a two state solution has declined to their lowest levels since the Oslo accords.
In the wake of a Washington post report that details a decades-long CIA operation, how will Americans react to this revelation?
Though the groups overlap on many topics, Trump Republicans have different priorities on several key foreign policy issues than Non-Trump Republicans.
Millennials aren’t convinced that drone strikes overseas make them safer.
While Americans think many foreign policy approaches are effective, more Republicans believe “might is right”
The American public is divided in its reaction to the killing of one of Iran’s top generals last month.
Six in ten Americans see Iran's nuclear program as a critical threat. What policy measures do they support to deal with that threat?
In recent years, tensions between the United States and China have been running high. Do Americans see China's rise as a threat to the United States?
The January 11 elections in Taiwan could have long-term implications for East Asia.