The Chairman's Blog
Explore Gallup's research.
Income inequality is one of the most contentious political issues today. Gallup's principal economist has a compelling theory for why it exists.
What if trust in science, health and vaccines crashed? A new global survey probes these and other urgent questions.
Despite media reports that the U.S. economy is strong, productivity has been trending down for decades. America needs more entrepreneurs.
Roughly 42 million Latin Americans who would like to move to another country say they would like to move to the U.S.
As highly esteemed Editor-in-Chief Frank Newport steps into semiretirement, his successor will be Gallup veteran Mohamed Younis.
Leaders of large companies, you can fix U.S. GDP growth and productivity by changing your culture to one that maximizes employee potential.
Learn why getting coached on all 34 CliftonStrengths themes is infinitely more transformative than receiving feedback on only your Top 5.
Gallup's CEO says the key to reviving business startups is to identify young people with rare gifts to build an enterprise.
Discover how to build a thriving business or a nonprofit that will change your life, your career -- and the world.
The CEO of DTE Energy's experience with union leaders and his hard-won wisdom provide a blueprint for genuine union/management partnerships.
After the 2008 financial collapse, DTE's CEO challenged his people to find a way to save $200 million -- and with it, save jobs.
What if organizations everywhere doubled or tripled employee engagement? Imagine how quickly that would solve global productivity.
Gallup redesigned our website to better serve the needs of our clients.
What the whole world wants is a good job, and we are failing to deliver it.
Great cultures are loaded with star team leaders who create new customers.
Are students getting the opportunity to match their aspirations with the experience they need to boom America's economy?
America needs to transform the practice of management, similar to the way Six Sigma and lean management disrupted processes in the 1980s.
Twenty-five million U.S. adults are invisible in media coverage of the widely reported 4.9% official unemployment rate.