Prior to the Bhutto Assassination, Public Opinion Was Increasingly Opposed to Terrorism
This survey, a unique new partnership between the Kaiser Family Foundation and the Pew Global Attitudes Project, examines how people around the world perceive and prioritize health in their countries and gauge the efforts of donor nations.
Negative Views of the US More Common Than Negative Views of China
World Publics Hold Mixed Opinions About Women Political Leaders
Will Shared Concerns About Iran Promote Compromise?
Many of the Country’s Sectarian Differences Do Not Run Along a Straight Muslim-Christian Fault Line
Highlights from the 2007 Pew Global Attitudes 47-Nation Survey
Foreign Policy, Not Public Diplomacy, Mostly Determines How the World Views America
Westerners and Muslims Associate a Variety of Negative Traits With One Another
The Turkish Public’s Opinions of America Have Hit Rock Bottom
The publics of the world broadly embrace key tenets of economic globalization but fear the disruptions and downsides of participating in the global economy. In rich countries as well as poor ones, most people endorse free trade, multinational corporations and free markets. However, the latest Pew Global Attitudes survey of more than 45,000 people finds they are concerned about inequality, threats to their culture, threats to the environment and the threats posed by immigration. And there are signs that enthusiasm for economic globalization is waning in the West.
And Negative Views of Musharraf Are on the Rise
A 47-nation survey finds that as economic growth has surged in much of Latin America, East Europe and Asia over the past five years, people are expressing greater satisfaction with their personal lives, family incomes and national conditions. The picture is different in most advanced nations, where growth has been less robust and citizen satisfaction has changed little since 2002.
Rising Incomes a Big Reason, But Not the Only One
A 47-nation survey finds global public opinion increasingly wary of the world’s dominant nations and disapproving of their leaders. Anti-Americanism is extensive, as it has been for the past five years. At the same time, the image of China has slipped significantly among the publics of other major nations.
Remarks of Andrew Kohut to the U.S. House Committee on Foreign Affairs; Subcommittee on International Organizations, Human Rights, and Oversight