A new survey of foreign policy opinion leaders shows that, across party lines, the US public and US opinion leaders largely agree on the general direction of American foreign policy, though there are large partisan disagreements on several key issues.
Michele Wucker summarizes a recent panel discussion at Florida International University in Miami to discuss the implications of the Chicago Council Survey results on Latinos and US Foreign Policy.
For details on how Americans view climate, energy, and the global economy, we turn to data from the long-running Chicago Council Surveys.
Hillary Clinton's views on immigration are entirely mainstream.
Wisconsin Governor and Republican presidential hopeful Scott Walker's new stance on immigration--decreasing legal
immigration--is unlikely to benefit him in the long term.
Instead of focusing on Cuba in 2016, savvy politicians will pivot to other policy issues of key interest to Latinos.
American attitudes toward restoring ties with Cuba differ widely on who is asked – Americans overall, Latinos, Floridians, Cuban Americans, and most particularly, Cuban Americans in Miami-Dade County.
The American public and opinion leaders have mixed views on Iran.
Moving into the 2016 campaign season, savvy politicians are recognizing that Latinos are a growing and complex political force and will work to earn their favor at the voting booth. As politicians in Chicago and beyond look to woo this influential voting bloc, recent surveys have pointed to what could be unlikely talking points for future campaigns: climate change and community.
Latino Americans are a large and swiftly-growing segment of the US population. New results from the Chicago Council Survey reveal that Latinos share a very similar worldview with the larger US public.
Recent polls among Cantonese speakers show that the Hong Kong public views recent government
protests as an ineffective way to achieve changes and wants the demonstrations to end.
Following President Obama’s much-anticipated announcement on executive action on immigration, we turn our attention to the continued need for long-term legislative reform from Congress. While leaders argue we should “start with border security,” here’s what Chicago Council Survey polling tells us about the public’s appetite for immigration enforcement provisions.
Americans' perception of large numbers of immigrants and refugees coming into the US as a critical threat and the priority they place on controlling and reducing illegal immigration have both declined substantially over the last two decades. What does that mean for the public's reception of executive action for undocumented immigrants?
As critical negotiations continue this week over Iran’s nuclear program, we wanted to draw attention to the 2014 Chicago Council Survey findings on how the American public weighs in on the discussion.
A recent Globe and Mail
article referenced new survey data from Nanos Research/UB Survey characterizing a relationship “adrift” between Americans and Canadians. But a closer look at these and other polling numbers show that it’s not so much that Canadians and Americans are losing interest in cooperating. Rather, it appears that publics in both countries are feeling less threatened by security risks and are therefore less likely to support actions that focus on security and terrorism.