Compare different countries' opinions of the United States and its president since 2002.
Our latest Methods 101 video explores some of the ways these surveys differ from traditional probability-based polls.
This sortable table provides data for levels of internet use, smartphone ownership and social media usage from 2013 to 2017 by country.
A new analysis demystifies voter files, the widely-used and comprehensive digital databases used to better understand the U.S. electorate.
A growing share of polling is conducted with online opt-in, or nonprobability, samples. This trend has raised some concern within the industry because, while low participation rates pose a challenge for all surveys, the online opt-in variety face additional hurdles.
About half of those who applied for asylum in Europe during the refugee surge of 2015 and 2016 were still waiting to learn their fate as of the end of last year.
The first video in our "Methods 101" series is about random sampling, a concept that undergirds all probability-based survey research. Here's how it works.
Pew Research Center Experts at #PAA2016: Follow our Experts Pew Research Center will be at this year’s Population Association of America Annual Meeting in Washington. Visit us at booth 505 to meet our experts and to learn more about our work. See below for a list of our experts who will be at the booth, […]
The claim by Kuriakose and Robbins (2015) that there is widespread falsification in international surveys is clearly concerning. However, an extensive investigation conducted by Pew Research Center finds the claim is not well supported.
High-profile polling failures in recent elections have drawn attention to the challenges in using surveys to predict outcomes. Our study examines various methods of determining who is a likely voter.