International Women's Day
Explore Gallup's research.
Data from a recent nine-country study by Gallup and Amazon Web Services show women are often less confident than men in their digital skills and are eager to upskill.
U.S. women are about as satisfied as U.S. men with most major aspects of their lives and are largely satisfied with women's position in the country, but they trail men when it comes to their sense of financial and personal security.
Gallup World Poll Regional Director Johanna Godoy discusses challenges facing women in Latin America on International Women's Day 2023.
Gallup World Poll Regional Director Magali Rheault discusses challenges facing women in sub-Saharan Africa on International Women's Day 2023.
Gallup World Poll Regional Director Galina Zapryanova discusses the challenges for women in the former Soviet states and Eastern Europe on International Women's Day 2023.
Data from Gallup and Meta's recent international study on social connections provides insight into whether women have the supportive social connections they need to thrive.
Black women in the U.S. face unique challenges beyond those experienced by Black Americans more broadly.
Online courses could offer a lifeline for Afghan women and girls seeking to continue their education after the Taliban's return to power, but internet access remains low in Afghanistan, particularly for women.
Gallup's Regional Director for Sub-Saharan Africa, Magali Rheault, discusses the challenges -- and opportunities -- for women in Africa.
Gallup World Poll Regional Director Galina Zapryanova discusses the challenges for women in the former Soviet Union and Eastern Europe.
Sixty percent of Americans are satisfied with women's position in the U.S., including 56% of women and 66% of men.
This International Women's Day, Gallup surveys show people in 31 countries today are less likely to say women are treated with respect and dignity. Most are in Europe.
The Hologic Global Study on Women's Health offers insight into how widespread domestic violence is worldwide by asking women and men about the scope of the problem in their countries.
Roughly 20 years after their democratic transitions, female leaders in East-Central Europe and the Balkans are gaining acceptance in public life and in public attitudes.
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.
With gender parity in higher education slowly improving in sub-Saharan Africa, people may be realizing how female education disproportionately improves social welfare.
Synopsis: Afghan women are less hopeful about their futures this International Women's Day than they were a decade ago.