Majorities in top migrant destination countries say immigrants strengthen their countries. Yet publics are divided on immigrants' willingness to adopt their host country's customs.
The share of Latinos who say there are too many immigrants living in the United States has declined sharply since 2002.
On issues including national identity and religious minorities, views among UK adults align very closely to general opinion across the EU.
The American public’s views of the impact immigrants have on the country remain largely positive – and deeply partisan.
Many Americans support encouraging high-skilled immigration into the United States. But the U.S. trails other economically advanced nations in its share of immigrants with high skills.
As Trump and Democrats press their cases about ways to end the government shutdown, here’s a look at how Americans see illegal immigration.
As the number of international migrants reaches new highs, people around the world show little appetite for more migration – both into and out of their countries.
The Iron Curtain that once divided Europe may be long gone, but the continent today is split by stark differences in public attitudes toward religion, minorities and social issues such as gay marriage and legal abortion.
About half of U.S. Latinos say the situation for Hispanics in the U.S. has worsened over the past year, and a majority say they worry that they or someone they know could be deported.
A median of 23% in eight key countries in Western Europe name immigration as one of the top two problems facing their country.