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References in periodicals archive ?
"Pew Global Attitudes Project." Pew Research Center, accessed November 26, 2012,
The Pew Global Attitudes Project surveyed 25,503 individuals from 21 countries between March 21 and May 15, 2011, with an average margin of error of +/- 4.0.
The Zogby poll's findings are even more peculiar given that a Pew Global Attitudes Project Survey asked very similar questions in Egypt, Jordan, and Lebanon a mere two months earlier, and reached very different results.
A poll released on Friday by the Pew Global Attitudes Project determined that respondents from 22 countries evaluated Obama's performance positively -- with the exception of his approach to Palestine, where nearly two-thirds of the 22 nations' respondents viewed the administration's performance negatively.
favorability ratings in allies Egypt, Turkey and Pakistan hover at about 17 percent, while confidence in Obama in those three countries was 33 percent, 23 percent and 8 percent respectively, surveys by the Pew Global Attitudes project found.
The image of the United States has improved markedly in most countries under President Barack Obama, according to a 25-nation poll conducted by The Pew Global Attitudes Project. The survey found double-digit boosts in a number of countries viewing the U.S.
But the tensions persist, and public opinion is following: The Pew Global Attitudes Project reported last week that Israel was the only country among 25 surveyed where the public's image of the United States was getting worse rather than better.
Another study - the Pew Global Attitudes Project undertaken by the Washington-based Aaefact-tankAAE, Pew Research Center - came to a similar conclusion last year.
According to the Pew Global Attitudes Project, only 20 percent of Germans, 12 percent of Japanese, and 11 percent of the French say religion plays a very important role in their lives.
According to a July 2007 report from the Pew Global Attitudes Project, "large and growing numbers of Muslims in the Middle East and elsewhere [are] rejecting Islamic extremism".
There is approval for what Thomas Friedman, the New York Times columnist and The World Is Flat author describes as a place where "more people can plug, play, compete, connect, and collaborate with more equal power than ever before." (2) At the same time, however, recent results of the Pew Global Attitudes Project survey of forty-five thousand people from forty-seven countries find there is "an evolving world view on globalization that is nuanced, ambivalent, and sometimes inherently contradictory." (3)
In spring 2007, the Pew Global Attitudes Project surveyed 47 countries, and on a variety of issues--life satisfaction, national conditions, immigration--Italians had a distinctively negative outlook.