A majority of Americans see at least some effect of climate change where they live. Partisans differ over the effects of climate policies.
Majorities in many countries say global climate change is a major threat to their nation. Global concerns about climate change have risen since 2013.
Gender differences in the U.S. about the size and scope of government have been evident for more than a decade, but they have widened in recent years.
The share of Latinos who say there are too many immigrants living in the United States has declined sharply since 2002.
Many Nigerians are dissatisfied with Nigeria's democracy and are skeptical about its political and judicial systems. Over half describe the economy as bad.
Since 2017, the share of Republicans who take a positive view of stricter environmental laws has increased, from 36% then to 45% today.
Here is a look at public opinion on important issues facing the United States, from Americans' views of trade to the U.S.-Mexico border wall.
While partisans agree that political leaders should be honest and ethical, they differ over whether particular leaders display these traits.
Americans have mixed expectations for 2019. As has been the case since Trump’s election, Republicans are more optimistic than Democrats.
Only a third of Venezuelans trust their national government. Venezuelans’ evaluations of their national economy have worsened since 2013.