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Ukraine war through the lens of U.S. adults: GOP commitment slips, 41% say U.S. intervention excessive, Dems remain committed, 64% uncertain of a winner.
As the Russia-Ukraine war continues, most Americans support Ukraine in winning back its lost territory, even if that entails a prolonged conflict. Republicans remain more evenly split in their preferences.
A year after the U.S. troop withdrawal from Afghanistan, 50% of Americans say the U.S. made a mistake in sending troops to the country, while 46% disagree.
Americans are now evenly divided in their views on whether it was a mistake for the U.S. to send troops to Afghanistan in 2001.
American public opinion during World War II and the Holocaust is the subject of a new exhibit at the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum.
As Hawaii residents recover from a false nuclear attack warning, Gallup revisits Americans' fears of the atomic bomb during the Cold War in 1951.
Seventy-five years ago, Americans nearly unanimously supported the U.S. government's decision to declare war on Japan for its Dec. 7, 1941, attack on Pearl Harbor.
In the weeks after the U.S. dropped nuclear bombs on Japan, effectively ending World War II, most Americans thought the development of the atomic bomb was a good thing. But when Gallup last measured this, in 1998, attitudes were nearly reversed.