Ukrainians Want to Remain One Country
A clear majority of Ukrainians agree that their country should remain a single, unified state. Only in Crimea do more than half voice support for the right to secede.
In Germany, U.S., polls find little support for military aid to Ukraine
The action most favored by Germans (69%) in response to Russia’s incursion into Ukraine is economic and financial support for Ukraine, a measure that both the U.S. and Ukraine governments have backed.
Americans Support Increased Sanctions against Russia
The public supports increased U.S. economic and diplomatic sanctions against Russia by a 53% to 36% margin. But most oppose military aid to Ukraine.
Cameron’s ‘Christian country’: What the numbers say about religion in the United Kingdom
The Church of England is the official state church of England, but looking at the religious affiliation of the population, a more complex picture emerges.
Europeans hold more liberal views on moral issues
Europeans are consistently more liberal than Latin Americans, Asians, Africans, and Middle Easterners when it comes to judging what things are morally acceptable or not.
Americans and Germans Supportive, But Wary of Trade Deal
Americans and Germans support the Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership (TTIP), but both publics oppose many specific details of the initiative.
Obama, Americans put more emphasis on ties with Europe
President Obama emphasized the importance of U.S.-European relations in Brussels today amid the allies’ growing concerns about Russia’s increasingly assertive behavior in Eastern Europe — and at a time when most Americans see political, economic and military ties with the continent as more important than they did several years ago.
Concerns about Russia Rise, But Just a Quarter Call Moscow an Adversary
In the wake of Russia’s annexation of Ukraine’s Crimea region, public concern about Russia has increased, according to a new Pew Research Center survey.
Even before Ukraine crisis, views of Putin had grown more negative in U.S., Europe
Vladimir Putin’s third term as Russia’s president had already been marked by clear signs of his intention to reassert his country as a world power before his move to annex Crimea. But whatever impact the latest events have on international opinion about Putin, views about him in the U.S. and allied countries had already turned negative compared to his first took office in 2000.
Data Feed: The U.S. and Ukraine, the big cost of small change, an ‘ambient’ internet in our future
A daily roundup of fresh data from scholars, governments, think tanks, pollsters and other social science researchers.