When it comes to economic relations, some in Taiwan are more willing to work with both Beijing and Washington.
Americans are divided in their outlooks, mainly along ideological lines, but are more united on opinions about China’s place in the world.
Americans expect China’s international reputation will suffer because of how the country has handled the coronavirus outbreak.
U.S. adults give high marks to South Korea and Germany’s pandemic responses. In contrast, most believe China has done an only fair or poor job.
Germans are increasingly negative about their relationship with the U.S. Also, Germans are more comfortable than Americans with globalization.
There is widespread support in Taiwan for increased economic and political ties with the U.S. While many are wary of stronger political ties with mainland China, about half would favor stronger economic relations.
Republicans are more negative than Democrats toward China, though unfavorable ratings have climbed among both parties.
NATO is generally seen in a positive light across countries in the alliance, but many express reservations about fulfilling Article 5’s collective defense obligations.
Most across the Middle East and in the U.S. lack confidence in Mohammed bin Salman to do the right thing regarding world affairs.
Asked in spring 2019 which country or group poses the greatest threat to their country in the future, just 6% of Americans named Iran.