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GALLUP

Sep 3-15
##FIRSTROWDATELONG##
Trump Approval 43% +4
Trump Disapproval 54% -3
Gallup has measured presidential job approval since 1938. Explore and compare trends in the Gallup Presidential Job Approval Center.
by Frank Newport

The job approval rating continues to provide a valuable way of summarizing a president's performance in a single measure.

by Zacchary Ritter and Priscilla Standridge

Americans' interactions with local news vary significantly. Greater interaction is associated with slightly higher levels of consuming and trust in local news.

by Jeffrey M. Jones

Americans believe it is a good idea for journalists to interact with their audiences on social media but not to express their opinions on the news.

by Andrew Dugan and Steve Crabtree

Most people worldwide say the work that scientists do benefits people like them. However, considerably fewer say scientists' work benefits most others.

by Shane Pruitt and Ben Regan

American Indian degree-holders in the U.S. who are graduates of Tribal Colleges and Universities outpace all other graduates of higher education institutions in being engaged in their work and in their communities.

Happiness expert Dr. Carol Graham talks about what she's learned from studying wellbeing metrics for almost two decades, and what the future holds.

TCU alumni are 2x as likely as American Indian graduates nationally to have felt supported while obtaining a degree.

by V. Lance Tarrance

American pride has become more of a partisan issue under the Trump presidency and could enter into the 2020 campaign.

Gallup tracks how people are feeling and how satisfied they are with their lives.

Gallup Vault

On Sept. 1, 1939, Nazi Germany invaded Poland. At the time, Americans favored supporting the Poles, up to a point.

The Short Answer

Read Gallup's short answer to this common question about U.S. labor union membership, including what percentage of government vs. private-sector workers belongs to a union.

by Frank Newport

American Jews remain both strongly Democratic in their political orientation and highly supportive of Israel.

by Frank Newport

Americans feel the government has too much power but appreciate services the government provides. The candidates have yet to address this paradox.

by Jon Clifton

Through Afghanistan's presidential election in late September, Gallup will be publishing a new story every week on how Afghans' lives are going.

by Lydia Saad

Fifty years after Woodstock became the symbol of 1960s social upheaval, Gallup trends highlight how much has changed in U.S. society.

Gallup Vault

Americans mostly supported statehood for Hawaii in the decades leading up to its admission into the union.