Establishing the interviewer’s perceived race or ethnicity is essential to understanding how it might affect the respondent’s answers to survey questions.
In both legislative chambers, members’ ideology is a strong predictor of the number of people who follow them on Facebook.
In a short video, Pew Research Center researchers explain how they produced the Center’s wide-ranging new survey of 1,001 American Muslims.
People polled by telephone are slightly less likely than those interviewed online to say their personal finances are in “poor shape."
A new analysis sheds light on concerns raised among pollsters that the medium by which a survey question is asked – its mode – can affect responses.
Read a Q&A with Michael Dimock, president of Pew Research Center, on recent developments in public opinion polling and what lies ahead.
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.
Courtney Kennedy of Pew Research Center, who chaired survey researchers organization AAPOR's task force on political polling in the 2016 U.S. elections, discuss the group's findings and recommendations.
Read an interview with Director of Journalism Research Amy Mitchell, who helped author the study.
A conversation with the director of the Center's Data Labs team on their new report on congressional communications and the uses and misuses of "big data."