International understanding is increasingly important as the global marketplace grows, economies and financial systems become interconnected, and the rapid movement of ideas and trends through social media brings the world closer together.
Pew works across the globe to conduct public opinion surveys on a broad array of subjects ranging from people's assessments of their own lives to their views about the current state of the world and important issues of the day. This work includes numerous major reports on topics such as attitudes toward American foreign policy, globalization, terrorism, and democracy.
The share of Americans who say the U.S. is giving too much support to Ukraine has grown steadily over the course of the war, especially among Republicans.
The post About half of Republicans now say the U.S. is providing too much aid to Ukraine appeared first on Pew Research Center.
Roughly three-quarters of Americans (76%) have visited at least one other country, including 26% who have been to five or more.
How close do people feel to others around the world? How much do they want their countries involved in international affairs? How do people’s experiences with travel and feelings of international connectedness relate to their views about the world? A recent 24-nation survey explores these questions.
Around three-quarters of adults in Hong Kong (74%) express an emotional attachment to China.
The post How people in Hong Kong view mainland China and their own identity appeared first on Pew Research Center.
In most places surveyed, more people name China’s influence as a major threat than any of the other geopolitical issues asked about.
The post In East Asia, many people see China’s power and influence as a major threat appeared first on Pew Research Center.
Among the 32 places surveyed, support for legal same-sex marriage is highest in Sweden, where 92% of adults favor it, and lowest in Nigeria, where only 2% back it.
The post How people around the world view same-sex marriage appeared first on Pew Research Center.
85% of Americans and 77% of Germans see the relationship between their countries as good. A majority of Americans see Germany as a partner on key issues, including dealing with China and the war in Ukraine. But Germans are less confident about partnering with the United States on China policy.
The post U.S.-Germany Relationship Remains Solid, but Underlying Policy Differences Begin to Show appeared first on Pew Research Center.