In our survey of thousands of people across 32 emerging and developing nations, we found some notable data points that might have been lost in the fray.
Our new report looks at how people perceive the internet’s impact on their lives, how many people access it and who they are, and what people do online.
Polls show an American public that is deeply skeptical of an agreement and shows little trust in Iran's leadership.
Pew Research's annual Global Attitudes surveys starts by asking respondents how they would describe their day. A median of nearly two-thirds (65%) across 44 countries surveyed in spring 2014 responded that they were having a typical day.
Across 34 emerging and developing economies, a median of 76% say corrupt political leaders are a very big problem in their country. Yet, not many people in these nations say giving bribes is essential for getting ahead in life.
Growing economic inequality, increasing joblessness, global pollution and severe weather events are among the world’s most pressing threats experts say.
Since we began polling the Turkish people in 2002, never have more than three-in-ten held a favorable view of the U.S.
Prior to the most recent Ebola outbreak in the western parts of the continent, a median of 32% across the seven African nations polled feared infectious disease as the top danger. In the Middle East, the top danger is ethnic and religious hatred.
Amid continued unrest in the region, support for Erdogan has dropped significantly in four of the seven Middle Eastern nations surveyed since last year.
Low turnout in Egypt's presidential election has raised concerns that a victory for former general Abdel Fattah El-Sisi would leave the government without a sufficient mandate.