Around two-thirds of adults in Germany, France and the UK say it is important for their national government to make voting compulsory.
Large ideological divides persist on views of tradition, national pride and discrimination, especially in the U.S.
Americans’ views on foreign policy priorities differ based on a number of factors, including their attitudes toward international engagement.
Here are five key findings about people’s attitudes toward systemic reforms in the U.S., France, Germany and the UK.
In the U.S., concerns about political corruption are especially widespread. Two-in-three Americans agree that the phrase “most politicians are corrupt” describes their country well.
Just 20% of U.S. adults cited promoting democracy as a top foreign policy objective, putting it at the bottom of the list of 20 topics polled.
Majorities in all three countries said in a fall 2020 survey that the U.S. system needs either major changes or to be completely reformed.
Support for international cooperation can vary significantly depending on the amount of trust that people tend to place in others.
Ahead of the 2020 U.S. election, here’s a look at how elections are run in the United States and other countries around the world.
Focus groups held across the two nations reveal the degree to which Americans and Britons see common challenges to local and national identity.