Quiz: Online Dating: What’s Your View?
Technology, including online dating, is fundamentally changing the nature of relationships in America. See how your views about online dating stack up with the rest of the population.
Quiz: Global Econ Quiz
Test how much you know about economic attitudes in the world with this quiz.
Quiz: Science and Technology Knowledge
Do you know more about science and technology than the average American? Take our 13-question quiz to test your knowledge of scientific concepts.
Quiz: Which parent does more in your home?
In the “Modern Parenthood” report, we asked married and cohabiting parents with children under 18 to compare their workload at home with that of their spouses or partners. Answer two questions to find out how you compare with the parents who took our nationwide survey.
Quiz: Election Report Card
Grade the performance of the candidates and the media in the 2012 presidential election. Then compare your results to the opinions of all voters, Obama voters, and Romney voters.
Quiz: U.S. Global Image
Take our short 10-question quiz to see how much you know about the worldwide image of the United States.
Quiz: Political Party
Answer 12 questions that were part of a national survey conducted by the Pew Research Center, and find out where you fit on the partisan political spectrum.
Quiz: How much do you know about Christianity around the world?
Test your knowledge with our short, 10-question quiz, which includes questions on the size and distribution of the 2010 global Christian population.
Quiz: The Political Typology Test
The Political Typology is a longstanding effort to sort voters into homogeneous groups based on their values, political beliefs and party affiliation. The latest analysis divides the U.S. public into nine distinct groups and reveals that beyond the much touted “red” and “blue” split, there are important cleavages on values and basic attitudes within each political party. Take the test and find out where you fit.
Quiz: Judging Family Trends: Where Do You Fit?
The American public is sharply divided in its judgments about the sweeping changes in the structure of the American family that have unfolded over the past half century.