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The ninth World Happiness Report launches this Saturday on the International Day of Happiness. Find out how the world's happiness fared during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Women are good in a crisis, but what comes next? Read what women and the rest of the world think.
Gallup reviews how COVID has affected women's participation in the workforce and whether declines are related more to their job types or to child care.
In 2020, 93% of Americans said it is possible that a woman would lead the country in the next decade.
Women and men in Latin America are ready for women to lead -- in politics, in the workplace and in the classroom.
Most Ecuadorian voters heading to the polls this weekend say their lives have been affected by the coronavirus situation, including 39% who say they lost their jobs or businesses during the pandemic.
Before the global pandemic, results from the latest Cookpad and Gallup study of home cooking trends show more people were cooking at home.
Across 60 countries and areas surveyed during the last year of Donald Trump's presidency, median approval of U.S. leadership stands at 22%.
Gallup begins the new year with a look back at some of the biggest discoveries from its World Poll in 2020 and looks ahead to 2021.
Brazil's once-rapid growth has slowed considerably, but the country could get a boost if its businesses focus on sustaining and increasing employee engagement levels.
How have the approval ratings of major world powers fared amid the coronavirus pandemic? Gallup offers its latest update on what people in 29 countries and areas think of the leadership of the U.S., China, Germany and Russia in 2020.
As poor as global ratings of U.S. leadership were during President Donald Trump's first year in office, they are potentially shaping up to be worse during his last. Ratings dropped to record lows among many long-time allies, including Germany and the United Kingdom.
Lightkeeper Group's landmark World Stress Index will rank countries by people's perceptions of stress.
The 2020 Global Emotions Report shows how people in more than 140 countries and areas are living their lives. This report attempts to quantify whether people are enjoying life and learning new and interesting things and how many of them are angry and worried.
Track how people everywhere feel about their lives. Gallup's global statistics capture the depth and detail of the human emotional experience.
In 2019, the World Risk Poll asked people in 142 countries and areas to name the biggest source of risk to their safety. Their answers provide additional guidance for the world's development efforts.
Worldwide, Gallup surveys show the medical community was on relatively strong footing before the coronavirus pandemic hit: A record 65% of people in 2019 were satisfied with the availability of quality healthcare where they live.
Gallup's latest update on its global Law and Order Index shows that in 2019, people in the U.S. and in many places around the globe largely felt secure.
Nearly seven in 10 people worldwide said in 2019 that they have confidence in their local police.