Nonresident fellow Gregory Holyk takes a look at the exit polls and how candidates have fared among voters that prioritize different aspects of US foreign policy.
Karl Friedhoff looks at a survey conducted by the New York City Patrolmen's Benevolent Association, which finds high levels of dissatisfaction among its members. But publicly available surveys of officers appear to be rare.
Canada’s newly-elected Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, son of former Canadian PM Pierre Trudeau, recently enjoyed a successful state visit to the United States. While Canadian prime ministers don’t visit the United States as frequently as they used to, that doesn’t mean American enthusiasm for Canada has flagged.
Iran is holding parliamentary and Assembly of Experts elections tomorrow. A recent University of Maryland survey of the Iranian public found that six in ten Iranians prefer that most of the parliament to be composed of the supporters of President Hassan Rouhani.
Karl Friedhoff provides an update on South Korean attitudes towards the closure of the Kaesong Industrial Complex.
Younger voters are flocking to the Sanders campaign. Do the age divisions in Democratic primary voting point to a split on foreign policy issues as well?
Karl Friedhoff looks at South Korea's unilateral shut down of the Kaesong Industrial Complex and finds that it isn't all about isolating North Korea.
Senior fellow Dina Smeltz uses recent PRRI survey data to examine some of the unique characteristics and attitudes expressed by the supporters of GOP front-runner, Donald Trump.
Karl Friedhoff looks at polling done in South Korea on attitudes towards Japan to add perspective on the recent deal between Korea and Japan to resolve the "comfort women" issue.
Karl Friedhoff uses Chicago Council Survey data to provide a short list of things to keep in mind ahead of the Republican debate on January 14.
Karl Friedhoff looks at North Korea's fourth nuclear test and what it means for Americans and South Koreans.
Karl Friedhoff and Alex Lederman take a look at recent polling done in the Middle East on attitudes toward ISIS.
While Democrats and Republicans are at opposite ends of the spectrum in prioritizing climate change, Chicago Council Surveys going back to 2002 have shown longstanding public support for an international treaty to address the problem.
Recent polls in South Korea find ongoing youth dissatisfaction with political leadership and little hope for that to change in the long-term.
There is a renaissance in America’s interest in food and, more specifically, how food is produced. A new Chicago Council poll finds that contrary to the debate about hot-button issues like GMOs, antibiotics, and local food, the vast majority of Americans value food that is above all affordable, safe, and nutritious.