A large majority of Americans (78%) say tensions between China and Taiwan are at least a somewhat serious problem for the United States.
As President Joe Biden embarks on his first visit to Israel as president, he does so against an amicable backdrop: A majority of adults in both Israel and the United States have favorable views of the other country and the current state of bilateral relations, though Americans’ views on Israel differ sharply by party and age.
Large majorities in most of the 19 countries surveyed have negative views of China, but relatively few say bilateral relations are bad.
More than nine-in-ten Poles see Russia as a major threat and have no confidence at all in Putin
Here are recent findings about Americans’ views of the diplomatic boycott and how people in the U.S. and around the world see China.
Germans and Americans have both become more skeptical of China.
Unlike with other China-related issues, there is little partisan difference on this question, a February survey found.
Fewer adults have confidence in Joe Biden to handle the U.S.-China relationship than other foreign policy issues.
As the U.S. and Germany prepare to gain new leadership, their relationship remains unbalanced in the minds of their citizenries. Americans see Germany as a partner on many foreign policy issues, but Germans mostly do not.
Germans are increasingly negative about their relationship with the U.S. Also, Germans are more comfortable than Americans with globalization.