Few American women have broken the glass ceiling of diplomacy
Over 4,600 U.S. ambassadors have served in foreign countries since the founding of the nation – and only 9% of them have been women.
Greeks stand out among Europeans for putting domestic issues before global ones
At a time when many Europeans are looking inward after years of economic and political crises, the Greeks stand out as even more focused on their country’s own problems and as the most wary of global economic engagement.
Where Americans and Europeans agree, disagree on foreign policy
The United States and its European allies have maintained a strong transatlantic relationship for more than half a century, even if Americans and Europeans have not always seen eye-to-eye on foreign policy issues.
Key findings on how Europeans see their place in the world
A new Pew Research Center survey of 10 European nations finds a population looking inward.
Mixed verdict from public on America’s global standing
At a time when Donald Trump is vowing to “make America great again,” Americans think the country already is pretty great – at least when compared with other nations. Our recent report on views of America’s Place in the World found that 72% think the United States is the world’s leading military power, while 54% say it is the top economic power.
5 facts about how Americans view the Israeli-Palestinian conflict
Far more Americans continue to sympathize more with Israel (54%) than with the Palestinians (19%) in the Middle East dispute, according to our recent foreign policy survey. And half of Americans (50%) think a way can be found for Israel and an independent Palestinian state to coexist peacefully, while 42% say this is not possible. […]
Clinton, Sanders supporters differ sharply on U.S. global role
Some of the starkest divisions are on fundamental questions relating to the U.S.’s role in the world.
Trump supporters differ from other GOP voters on foreign policy, immigration issues
Trump supporters have a distinct approach to global affairs.
Public Uncertain, Divided Over America’s Place in the World
Most Americans say it would be better if the U.S. just dealt with its own problems and let other countries deal with their own problems as best they can.
Republicans, especially Trump supporters, see free trade deals as bad for U.S.
Although Clinton and Sanders have both come out against TPP, majorities of their supporters believe trade deals have been good for the country.