As leaders gather for NATO's 70-year anniversary, Gallup reviews its archives for insights on what Americans think about the longtime defense pact.
Americans have mixed views on the appropriate role of government in today's society, making this a key focus for candidate debate.
Gallup will release the findings of its annual Health and Healthcare survey in the coming weeks.
Donald Trump's consistently low approval ratings among blacks highlight the challenge he faces in attempting to improve on his 2016 black vote share.
On World Children's Day, perceptions that children are treated with respect vary widely around the globe.
New research on the effects of question wording supports the conclusion that a majority of about six in 10 Americans support an assault weapons ban.
As election season approaches, Gallup releases its campaign 2020 page and Metrics that Matter interactive, featuring the most important trends to follow when putting this contest into perspective.
Despite all the legislative and media coverage around impeachment, political science suggests Americans may get most of their information from each other.
Does having access to scientific knowledge lead to people feeling more included in its benefits? The Wellcome Global Monitor survey indicates so.
Measuring Americans' faith in God depends on the threshold of "belief."
Afghanistan sits alone at the bottom of Gallup's Law and Order Index rankings with a score of 38 in 2018, the deadliest year for its civilians in a decade.
In 2018, 69% of people worldwide said that they feel safe walking alone at night where they live, and 68% said they have confidence in their local police.
Income inequality is one of the most contentious political issues today. Gallup's principal economist has a compelling theory for why it exists.
A new report from Lloyd's Register Foundation and Gallup finds that globally, safety and risk data in general are patchy -- if these data exist at all.
Americans of all ages are now more likely to have no formal religion. This is strongest among millennials, though they grow more religious as they age.
In 1935, Americans had mixed views on the effect of Prohibition's repeal. In later years, most said they would vote against reinstating Prohibition.