36 Burst results for "Pew Research Center"

Fresh update on "pew research center" discussed on The Christian Science Monitor Daily

The Christian Science Monitor Daily

00:43 min | 18 hrs ago

Fresh update on "pew research center" discussed on The Christian Science Monitor Daily

"Thanks for joining. US. I'm Jessica Mendoza. Reading for Linda. Feldmann. Four days before Election Day, we are awash in polls which tell us what? Former vice. President Joe Biden appears set to win the presidency, but the polls key states could be wrong again. That at least is the fear of some voters and for others. Hope. But there is more reason for confidence about polling this time. For one pollsters have adjusted how they sample and consider important subgroups. Carry director of the Franklin and Marshall College poll in Pennsylvania says there's more waiting educational level this time. His latest poll of that state has Mr. Biden ahead by six percentage points. Indeed, the diploma divide has only grown with college crowds increasingly voting democratic as my colleague Simon. Montlake in story Hanley. Right. Pennsylvania's crucial as one of the three Blue Wall states that President Donald Trump won unexpectedly last time. But in many ways, twenty twenty is not twenty sixteen. President trump is running as an incumbent the polls have been remarkably stable. Undecided voters are relatively few. But what about shy voters those unwilling to tell a pollster what they really think. That phenomenon may help Mr Biden to not just Mr. trump notes analysts David Wasserman of the nonpartisan Cook Political Report. More. Important voters need to consider what they're asking polls to do. Michael Dick President of Pew Research Center Rights If the answer is to predict the future than trust in polls is misplaced. But if the answer is to reveal the public's priorities and values and why people vote the way they.

President Joe Biden President Donald Trump Michael Dick President Pennsylvania Jessica Mendoza President Trump United States Pew Research Center Marshall College Linda Simon Director Franklin Twenty Twenty David Wasserman
Who Will Win The Latino Vote

In The Thick

05:33 min | 3 d ago

Who Will Win The Latino Vote

"The thick. This is a podcast about politics race and culture in the elections and all that kind of stuff from. Perspective I might Hosa. Joining us from Park City Utah. Nice does a first time. We've ever had somebody from Park City. UTAH. Is Mi Mike Madrid. He's CO founder of a little organization called. Thank. The Lincoln Project and he's a part, the public relations firm grassroots lab. Hey, Mike. Welcome to the show. So glad to finally be with you guys have been fan for a long time to be with you. Awesome. great-great-great joining us from New York City Lee healed by the she ceo and Co founder of the big data analytics firm seen plus and culture. Intel. Welcome. Really thank you so much. Super excited to be here with your friend Yes okay. So believe it or not It's only one week. Oh. My God one week to the election according to analysis by the more than fifty eight million people have already cast their ballots surpassing all male in early votes cast in the twenty sixteen election. A number of states Georgia and Texas have seen historic early voting turnout. I mean Georgia and Texas, and the both of you Mike in Lilly you've been following the data and the trends when it comes to support for either candidate so we're going to dig into yes the Latino and Latina vote and we've talked about how well they're thirty two million projected eligible Latino voters in this cycle. So that is the second largest voting. Indian tire United States it's likely that this election is going to come down to a handful of key states including Florida surprise and we know right I mean what happens with Florida is going to be determined by Latino and Latina voters correct three point one million eligible voters according to Pew. Research Center there are a number of motivators this time around from the coronavirus pandemic which has really taken a toll on dinos and Latina's to yes the Supreme Court nomination of Amy Coney Barrett and as a disclaimer. So we are recording on Monday afternoon and the final confirmation vote of Barrett is expected to take place on Monday night just saying democracy question Mark Mike, what are you seeing about this Latino vote? And give us your sense like we're all on pins and needles. What's your top line? Is it going to be able to swing these key swing voter states towards Biden Or, will it be towards trump So let's talk about three states specifically and I'll give you kind of what we're looking out where we're trying to move numbers, and maybe some of the irony of the whole situation. There are, of course, a lot of voters now in states like Pennsylvania North Carolina but just mathematically where the communities really going to be determinative, it's going to be flooded out like you mentioned taxes in Arizona. Let me start with Florida because it is such Florida. Florida right Kinda got a look. We all know what that means and what it doesn't mean. Yeah. So trump's spat very early on Miami Dade was one of the counties that he spent most heavily in through the summer. He was up really big columbine the socialist trying to consolidate the Cuban vote multi generational, right? We all know that are older Cuban brothers and sisters have this real anticommunist sentiment anti-castro but the younger you get your that tends to Wayne and future generations and. Most of that was splitting off most Cubans under forty are actually Democrats as a plurality. So the Republican source kind of weight off, but the socialism stuff was working right can't wasn't working overwhelmingly, but it was working enough. Yes. Mike is that because maybe it was been his winnings, there are some of that's what I'm saying. Yeah absolutely. There's this kind of socialist is like the Big Buzzword big it's a big thing with these voter segments but. We gotTA KEEP IT in perspective. It's not like he was overwhelming. It was over performing with where you know trump wasn't twenty-six. They were moving votes early we all know Latinos. Late deciders we're hearing some of this stuff going y'all kit account makes sense. Yeah but look, this is largely corrected already we went in his Lincoln Project I'm not saying we went in alone we went in with a number of Latino organizations we went with North repack Chuck Rochelle Rip Bernie's group. We did you know me me Neither do I ask when it is a coalition and said, Hey, look you guys take the portrait. Daniels. You guys take the Central Americans the few Donald's out of there in Florida we're going to go in after the Cuba to the Venezuelan. We'll go hardcore after after the right you're going after the mother lode, you're like we're taking the colonial. Exactly, right you're doing Lincoln project style. We went with some really hard hitting ads gonNA peel off this vote. So you have seen the numbers come back to Earth a little bit I'm not going to suggest that there isn't a little bit more trump genus than we would like we get to kind of wise that's happening but one of the really Florida things about Florida this year is that trump the republican is over performing with Latinos. Enough to put this in title contention that we would like right and ironically, Biden is picking up more of a Republican sixty five and. Older senior citizen vote, which is a Republican base vote than his historical. So they're each eating into each other's constituencies and the question I think yeah. For flooded is going to be who holds onto each other's constituency the longest to push him over the line.

Florida Mark Mike Donald Trump Park City Utah Biden Mi Mike Madrid Utah Intel United States Amy Coney Barrett Ceo And Co Founder Co Founder Mother Lode Lincoln Georgia Miami Dade Texas Latina New York
'Dude, I'm Done': When Politics Tears Families And Friendships Apart

All Things Considered

04:29 min | 3 d ago

'Dude, I'm Done': When Politics Tears Families And Friendships Apart

"Now you have likely seen it or felt it yourself. Now A recent survey shows how the nation's bitter political divide is taking a toll on friendships as NPR's Tuvia Smith reports with political polarization hitting a fever pitch. Even decades long relationships are caving under the pressure. It's been happening everywhere on social media, and in really life did straight up there. Dude, I'm done Lose my number that Shimada Davis from L. A. I just hung up on my end, and I proceeded to just block them in every possible way. Joanie Jensen from New York. I hate families, everything but I just don't know and Ricardo de Forest from Florida, there among the many Americans dumping friends over politics. It's one thing to disagree about tax policy, says Davis. But this is deeper. It's about morality and justice. As a black man. He says he simply could not abide his friend of 25 years down playing police brutality. It's like if this is your attitude. I don't respect you. Now I don't because people are really dying. It's also that kind of moral absolute to Jensen, retired professor and sexual assault survivor who cut off a friend of 40 years who was being cavalier about the allegations against Trump's then Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh. He was going off flight. Oh, you drank the Kool Aid Cabin on boy. He didn't do anything. I said if this is his core ethics, I don't want that kind of person in my life Conservatives, Of course. Khun B. Justus, quick to spurn the liberals in their lives who clashed with their core values like life or the biggie for Ricardo de Forest Liberty. They sold our country out. This election is about the soul of what America is. He can be a free country. Andy, a socialist state to forest, a 61 year old steelworker cut off several cousins who he calls hard core Trump haters all they can do it. From the races on man bed on man raises, you know, blowing spittle in and veins popping out of their heads Yolk soy Latino, But I guess I'm some sort of horrible races because I like Trump. Ridiculous. We are seeing more political polarization today than at any point in modern history. Jocelyn Kiley, with the Pew Research Center says about 80% of Americans now have few or no friends across the aisle, and the animosity goes both ways. Democrats are a little bit more likely to say they'd end a friendship. But Republicans, maybe a little bit less likely to say they have friends on the other side, so it may not be all that differential. Everybody is doing this Tania Israel The University of California psychology professor runs workshops on cross the aisle conversations, she says. Both sides have big blind spots when it comes to the morality of their own side, and they all view themselves as eminently fair. And right. When I say all these things, I think I found fairly reasonable and see the other side as irrational. Just something wrong with these people. Whether conservatives like the forest or lefties like Joni Jensen, I said, Oh, my God, he really is brain. Wass. Everyone Tanya, Israel says could use a little more intellectual humility were flattening people out, you know, in terms of our view of them and not really seeing the full complexity of people on the other side. It's exactly what Georgia truck driver Jon Langford says his brother who's gay did to him. He went off on the sand. Essentially, I'm a racist and a homophobe. Just because I'm a trump supporter, knowif stands or butts. Ain't completely cut me out of his life, Langford says he's trying to not do the same and toe hang onto his friends. On the other side. I could assume that anybody that supports Biden is a firm believer that it's okay to murder a baby, but I don't From the other end of the political spectrum. Connecticut business consultant Jeff Maren Steen is also straining to stay friends with some trump supporters. Despite all the invective and insults, you know you live They're all the same or these ad hominem attacks. Maren Steen no longer talks to some of them with others. He just doesn't talk politics. It just feels like the healthiest thing for me to do at the moment. But, you know, I suppose the risk is that I'm just retreating into my own information bubble with people who think just like me. Indeed, experts say more conversation, not less is what's needed to heal the

Joanie Jensen Jeff Maren Steen Donald Trump America Shimada Davis Jon Langford Jocelyn Kiley Khun B. Justus Ricardo De Forest Brett Kavanaugh Ricardo De Forest Liberty Professor New York NPR Tuvia Smith Fever Florida Pew Research Center
Interview With Sudip Parikh

After The Fact

05:58 min | 3 weeks ago

Interview With Sudip Parikh

"There was a there was a point in my life where I could spend six months a pulling together experiments. To answer a question and this six months would be drudgery, but there was a moment of discovery even if it was a small discovery that really made all of that worthwhile and I really enjoyed it and I, became an expert in one molecule that is inside of the human body and at some point in my career I I really wanted to expand beyond that one molecule. And it's a very important. It's a very molecule year so. I'm happy to talk about it but but. What I found is that I really enjoy this place where the science meets. Meets the rest of the world. because. One of the things that I've seen over time is that science itself is beautiful. But when you can take that beautiful science that inspires all and then have it become part of the world at large, it makes a gigantic difference in many more people's lives and I found that rewarding. And that that notion that scientists. Beautiful. That's a lovely way to say it. And interact with society should seem obvious right I mean on a U. N. I R- talking via the Internet we aww take medicines we're in the middle of an incredible. Science is all around us yet we sort of feel at least the need to point out that this connection that we have to talk about this connection with science and society when it seems obvious why isn't it obvious to some people? Yeah. I think to some degree success has. Has has been our worst enemy right because success means that you don't see some of the sausage getting made that maybe used to see. and. What you really see is. Instead of you know talking about the Internet, you don't see the mess behind it. You see these wonderful sleek user interfaces that anyone can use, and it creates a separation between the science itself and the end user of that science and much the same way that in the nineteen seventies and eighties we to complain that children didn't know where their food came from. That separation that that takes science and puts it in somehow separate from from the rest of things, and it's not how do you personally and the organization fulfilled this notion of trying to help people better understand this connection? Yeah. For AAA yes. That has become building trust and relationships with influencers in our community, and so I can I can walk you through some examples of that. The triple as sponsors fellowships for scientists who are working in labs to work in policy settings. So to work in Congress to work in the executive branch and to bring their scientific thinking and their scientific experience into that policy realm. because. They're trying to build relationships with people that are that are making policy. We also have programs like that for journalists. So we have scientists who work in newsrooms and very importantly at local papers in smaller cities around the country and local TV stations around the around the country because that is where people get their information, you have to build trust with those influencers. We also have a program for seminary. INS. So that might not be the most intuitive thing, but it turns out that if you build trust early with. With seminarians of with people of faith. Even when there's disagreement, there's a level of trust in a relationship that you can build on. Later when it becomes important to build on it, you have to build that trust beforehand not. Not when you need it right and so that's what AAA tries to build those bridges with with the influencers our society. Let's talk though about trust Pew Research Center polling shows that. The public trust and scientists is perhaps not as high as we would have expected it to be what what do you attribute that to I mean you're working to improve it. So why is it where it is? Yeah. Science when we're when we're when we hold a mirror to ourselves the scientists. We have made mistakes, right? You have to look backwards a little bit and say, what are what God us to where we are today and if you are. If you're from the black community you know about to ski and the ethical violations that took place in that human subjects research you know about eugenics. About. Some of the. Some of the areas where science has had challenges with itself as as society has and so we have to we have to be able to hold up that mirror to ourselves. Say It's not that science science as a human endeavour. Fallible. and. So we have to make sure that we are building a human interactions of human trust points. So that people realize that the person they're talking to the scientist, but they're also a member community. And that member of their community has the same wishes and hopes for their children as they do. That they're going about it in a way of looking at research looking at evidence to try to answer questions to guide individual decision-making, and they're willing to share that with me a trusted person in the community, and that has eroded over time as as science has become much more removed from the everyday practical. In the seventeenth century. If you wanted to be a scientist, you could be a scientist. You a everything that was known could be found in encyclopedia type. Type of book. It's not possible today, and so when now sciences removed because the necessity of speaking with precision creates jargon in jargon takes a completely out of the realm of of the late public, and so it becomes a special skill set to be able to break out of the audience of scientists and break into the audience of the interested. Of the allies of scientists of the general public, and that becomes a skill set all its own

Scientist Pew Research Center Congress Executive
Under Trump, US reputation hits rock-bottom: Pew global survey

PRI's The World

02:10 min | Last month

Under Trump, US reputation hits rock-bottom: Pew global survey

"For the past three and a half years the united. States has not been very favorably viewed by other Western countries that's according to survey results from the Pew Research Center but a new study they paula shows that our reputation has taken even deeper nosedive just over the past year Jacob poster is at Pugh in Washington Jacob Pugh does a lot of surveys and this is not the first one about America's image what made this survey nick. Well, we've actually been doing surveys for twenty years now, and we've been tracking the international image of the US during that time period and in the current survey in two thousand and twenty, we're finding some the lowest ratings we've ever found among traditional allies of the United States in terms of US favorability including in Japan, the UK Canada you know more than four in ten have positive views of the United States and these are some of the lowest levels of favorability we've ever measured for the United States. The title of the survey says a lot. I think US image plummets internationally as most say country's handled corona virus badly. So how did your survey respondents about the US and the corona virus like what was one of the questions? Where we ask people on whether various countries including their own were doing a good job of dealing with the corona virus outbreak and on that question when we asked about it for the United States, no more than twenty percent and any of the thirteen countries that we surveyed said, the United States was doing a good job of dealing with the krona virus outbreak and that's different from what people told us about their own countries and most of the. Countries we surveyed people were actually fairly happy with how their own country had dealt with the outbreak. The there are places where the US image is seen more positively than other places. What country had the most people who thought the US was responding well to the coronavirus in terms of response to the coronavirus no country was over twenty percent. But when it comes to the US favorability, there are countries were a majority still have a favorable view of. The US, but that number has shrunk dramatically in the last year. South. Korea's one country where fifty nine percent have a favorable view of the US. But even there that's down almost twenty points from two thousand nineteen when seventy seven percent favourable view of the US

United States Jacob Pugh Pew Research Center Paula Korea Washington America Canada UK Japan
Survey: US's international reputation takes a virus hit

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | Last month

Survey: US's international reputation takes a virus hit

"The international reputation of the U. S. has declined further in the wake of its handling of the corona virus pandemic finds the pew research center in some of the thirteen countries surveyed favorable views of the US who hold on to record lows he started posting on the topic nearly two decades ago although the international image of the U. S. has been in decline since president Donald Trump took office in twenty seventeen if you found this mean dented further by what is perceived to be a badly handled response to the pandemic the researchers found that the median of just fifteen percent of respondents say the US has done a good job during the crisis in contrast to perceptions around the World Health Organization all the European Union which enjoyed majority approval Charles the last month London

United States Donald Trump World Health Organization Charles London President Trump European Union
Coronavirus has record number of young adults living with parents in US

Jesus Christ Show (PRN)

00:19 sec | Last month

Coronavirus has record number of young adults living with parents in US

"And the number of young people moving back home has reached a new high. A new report by the Pew Research Center found a majority of young adults in the U. S 52% live with one or both of their parents. In July, the number grew to 26.6 million, an increase of 2.6 million from February. Researchers say the cove it 19 pandemic is likely to blame.

Pew Research Center
Los Angeles Joins Lawsuit to Demand Count of Undocumented People for Representation

Pacifica Evening News

00:46 sec | 3 months ago

Los Angeles Joins Lawsuit to Demand Count of Undocumented People for Representation

"California's the latest state to sue President Donald Trump over his executive order. Excluding people in the United States without authorization from being counted, One congressional districts are redrawn. The Pew Research Center says the nation's most populous state, this one stands to lose the congressional seat. If the president's order stands. An estimated 2.2 million of California's nearly 40 million residents are in the country. Without authorization. State Attorney General Javier Sarah sued today. He was joined by the cities of Long Beach, Los Angeles in Oakland and the Long Beach Unified School District in arguing that the president's move is unconstitutional. Daniel.

President Trump Long Beach Unified School Dist Attorney General Javier Sarah California Donald Trump Long Beach Pew Research Center United States Executive Los Angeles Daniel Oakland
The New American Library

After The Fact

05:35 min | 4 months ago

The New American Library

"When was the last time you went to the library? Was It for a book a movie? Even a toy. Was it for an exercise class, or maybe it's one of the few places where you're able to access the Internet. For the future trusts I'm Dan La Duke, and this is after the fact. Libraries aren't just about books anymore and haven't been for a long time. But. They've always been about the democratization of information. Thanks to Benjamin Franklin it was about this time of year on July. First 1731 that Franklin created the first free lending library in Philadelphia it signaled a real change in the world that America, not yet its own country. Was a place where information could be available to everyone turns out. That concept has become a cherished one. The Pew Research Center reports that seventy eight percent of Americans say public libraries provide information, and here's the key part information that is trustworthy and reliable. That's no small thing in this digital information age when many people are also saying they have trouble. Sorting fact from fiction sounds like something we're talking about and celebrating and joining us to do just that is Carla Hayden the Librarian of Congress the fourteenth person and the first woman and African American to serve in that role. So Carla Hayden Welcome. It's a delight to talk to you. Thank you. This is a great time to talk about libraries this time of year this podcast likes to talk about the importance of certain American institutions and how they've made our country great. We are right around the fourth of July. That's whenever we want is sort of paying attention to the Declaration of independence, and that's an important thing, but there's another another big American holiday that people may not realize on July first back in seventeen, thirty one when Ben Franklin created the first library in this country beckoned those days. What was the stated goal of a library? And how how if any way is it different? Than the goals today. Benjamin Franklin if you remember was a bookseller and a lover of books, and that time books were very rare and very expensive, and they could only be obtained with great difficulty and so Ben, Franklin. Wanted to have a membership society, The Philadelphia Library Company and he started the idea of lending library and it was in this time. They weren't a nation yet, but it was starting and the idea that. Information and ideas should be free and not clasp out. So that library was created not scholars, the rich one class, but for people who could not afford to have their own, and as time in the decades progressed I mean. The other founding fathers Thomas. Jefferson, being one of them recognize the need for the institution that you now head the library of Congress. It's IT'S A. It's the biggest in the world for for for one thing. Why was there this decision back then to create a library of Congress and National Library sorts in eighteen, Fifteen The British destroy the US capital and there were about twelve hundred. Legal books near for Congress and I've been told, and even shown the fireplace in the capital where the British actually use some of those books, those initial books to start that fire, and at that time Thomas Jefferson the great collector books at the largest personal collection of books in the country at that time. Had retired to Monticello, and he offered to sell his collection to the country to start the library of Congress, and it included the Koran. It was a universal collection. The idea that Congress needed more than just legal books soon said there is no subject to which member of Congress may not have occasion to refer the democratization of information was The whole democracy notion was pretty new in the world in those days. How important is the free flow of information in libraries? ROLE IN OUR DEMOCRACY? Libraries have been almost bastions of equal opportunity to information. The idea that anyone could have access to books. And what more importantly was contained in them was the great equalizer in unifier in many ways now there were difficulties in this country as you could imagine in the Jim Crow South. On there was the segregation of public libraries like public facilities, and that was something that even carried over into some of the northern. A states that had as they call them colored branches. Actually were designated, but that idea. Of A library, being a place as librarians like to say, books could battle it out on the shelves. You put. A book about one thing there and the possibly opposing idea book that describes in another idea. Right next to it and let the public decide.

National Library Benjamin Franklin Congress America Library Of Congress Thomas Jefferson Librarian Of Congress Carla Hayden The Philadelphia Library Compa Dan La Duke Pew Research Center Monticello Philadelphia United States Unifier Jim Crow South BEN
Poll: About 7 in 10 white evangelicals approve of Trump

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | 4 months ago

Poll: About 7 in 10 white evangelicals approve of Trump

"A new poll shows about seven in ten white evangelicals approval president trump a new survey from the nonpartisan pew research center shows about seven in ten white evangelical Protestants approve of how president Donald Trump is handling his job that's support from a cornerstone of his political base has remained strong following a polarizing church visit any Supreme Court ruling on LGBT discrimination that disheartened some conservatives trump seventy two percent approval among white evangelicals in June represents a fall of six percentage points since a similar survey two months ago the survey's findings are in line with the ball in his general approval among all Americans which declined from forty four percent in April to thirty nine percent in June I'm Walter Ratliff

President Trump Pew Research Center Donald Trump Supreme Court Walter Ratliff
Survey finds confusion among public about pandemic news

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 4 months ago

Survey finds confusion among public about pandemic news

"Who do you trust when it comes to news about the corona virus pandemic it depends on who's talking the study by the pew research center says that just three in ten Americans say they trust president Donald Trump and his administration to give them the straight scoop on the corona virus although most of the time the pew survey finds dramatic differences in how the public socks sources of information about the pandemic for example just only have survey trusted the information they're getting from governors of state leaders while forty four percent believe the news media and then what you can call the Anthony Fauci affect nearly two of three Americans say they have confidence in information that they were getting from the centers for disease control and other health organizations I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Pew Research Center Donald Trump Anthony Fauci President Trump Oscar Wells Gabriel
Survey finds confusion among public about pandemic news

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 4 months ago

Survey finds confusion among public about pandemic news

"Who do you trust when it comes to news about the corona virus pandemic it depends on who's talking the study by the pew research center says that just three in ten Americans say they trust president Donald Trump and his administration to give them the straight scoop on the corona virus although most of the time the pew survey finds dramatic differences in how the public socks sources of information about the pandemic for example just only have survey trusted the information they're getting from governors of state leaders while forty four percent believe the news media and then what you can call the Anthony Fauci affect nearly two of three Americans say they have confidence in information that they were getting from the centers for disease control and other health organizations I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Pew Research Center Donald Trump Anthony Fauci President Trump Oscar Wells Gabriel
Survey finds confusion among public about pandemic news

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 4 months ago

Survey finds confusion among public about pandemic news

"Who do you trust when it comes to news about the corona virus pandemic it depends on who's talking the study by the pew research center says that just three in ten Americans say they trust president Donald Trump and his administration to give them the straight scoop on the corona virus although most of the time the pew survey finds dramatic differences in how the public socks sources of information about the pandemic for example just only have survey trusted the information they're getting from governors of state leaders while forty four percent believe the news media and then what you can call the Anthony Fauci affect nearly two of three Americans say they have confidence in information that they were getting from the centers for disease control and other health organizations I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Pew Research Center Donald Trump Anthony Fauci President Trump Oscar Wells Gabriel
Survey finds confusion among public about pandemic news

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 4 months ago

Survey finds confusion among public about pandemic news

"Who do you trust when it comes to news about the corona virus pandemic it depends on who's talking the study by the pew research center says that just three in ten Americans say they trust president Donald Trump and his administration to give them the straight scoop on the corona virus although most of the time the pew survey finds dramatic differences in how the public socks sources of information about the pandemic for example just only have survey trusted the information they're getting from governors of state leaders while forty four percent believe the news media and then what you can call the Anthony Fauci affect nearly two of three Americans say they have confidence in information that they were getting from the centers for disease control and other health organizations I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Pew Research Center Donald Trump Anthony Fauci President Trump Oscar Wells Gabriel
Majority of Americans who lost a job or wages due to COVID-19 concerned states will reopen too quickly

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:38 sec | 5 months ago

Majority of Americans who lost a job or wages due to COVID-19 concerned states will reopen too quickly

"Well with unemployment numbers skyrocketing you would think that people who recently lost their jobs would want businesses re opened a sass survey by the nonpartisan pew research center says sixty eight percent of respondents who suffered pay cuts or lost their jobs they they don't want states to rush to reopen while sixty nine percent of people whose pay has not been impacted echoed that sentiment saying they're concerned states will open too quickly the survey also indicated those who felt the economic impact of the coronavirus personally are more likely to say restrictions in their region need to increase overall the survey found nearly one in five Americans blame the coronavirus for their job

Pew Research Center
Amid coronavirus news, many need to step away

AP News Radio

00:57 sec | 6 months ago

Amid coronavirus news, many need to step away

"Tuning in but needing to tune out a new study looks at our consumption of corona virus related news many of us are stuck at home because of the corona virus outbreak and that makes this a captive audience for news coverage about the pandemic but a study by the pew research center says an increasing number of us want or even need to break away from coverage the study was done late last month it says eighty eight percent of Americans surveyed described themselves as following Corbett nineteen news either very closely or fairly closely at the same time the survey says seventy one percent say they need to take a break from the news either to watch or do something else some of been monitoring reports about the pandemic report higher stress levels and needing to have a reason to relax or even have a laugh instead one woman says she suffered from Kobe in nineteen overload and even had a full blown anxiety attack before deciding to wean herself from corona virus coverage I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Pew Research Center Kobe Corbett Oscar Wells Gabriel
Poll: Two in three Americans now hold negative view of China

Dan Proft

00:13 sec | 6 months ago

Poll: Two in three Americans now hold negative view of China

"A new poll finds Americans are increasingly hostile to China as the corona virus wreaks havoc on the U. S. and global economies the poll was conducted last month by the pew research center found two thirds of those surveyed had a negative or unfavourable view

China Pew Research Center
Governors call out White House on dearth of coronavirus testing as protests grow

Armstrong and Getty

02:01 min | 6 months ago

Governors call out White House on dearth of coronavirus testing as protests grow

"It's a matter of tests and protest the political feelings regarding the corona virus outbreak in the U. S. being rubbed raw as governors deal with challenges in their states including protests ginned up in part by president trump White House correspondent Bob Costantini reports the president's tweets in support of protesters who want their states to end coronavirus restrictions is not lost on governor Jay Inslee of Washington who wasn't directly targeted in Philly on ABC's this week this is such as schizophrenia because the president basically is asking people please ignore Dr Fauci inductor birch please ignore my own guidelines that I set forth but taking questions at Sunday night's briefing the president sounding like the administration's guidelines in some places the governors are ready to go and other places they can't go yet and they will go they want to they have to have a safe I wanted to be safe polls from pew research center and NBC news Wall Street journal released over the weekend show nearly two thirds of Americans worry states may relax restrictions too soon his state had any restriction protest Saturday but head of the national governors association Larry Hogan on CNN's state of the union points out Maryland is still on an upward case trajectory and it's become repetitious in a way is a call for more tense grows from state leaders the administration I think is trying to ramp up testing but to try to push this off to say that the governors have plenty of testing and they should just get to work on testing so now we are doing our job is just absolutely false the latest testing news from the administration the threat of invoking government orders to produce more of the swabs on long sticks that are inserted into the nasal cavity what are in short supply we're preparing here's the defense production act to increase well production and one U. S. facility by over twenty million additional swaps per month the president also spoke of pushing textile makers to working protective masks and gowns as he said of the highest

Bob Costantini President Trump Jay Inslee Washington Philly ABC Schizophrenia Pew Research Center Wall Street Journal Larry Hogan CNN Maryland White House Correspondent Dr Fauci NBC
7 Questions on the Daily Impact of the Coronavirus

After The Fact

09:32 min | 7 months ago

7 Questions on the Daily Impact of the Coronavirus

"Welcome to after the fact for the Pew Charitable Trusts. I'm Dan Le And yes. I'm talking to you from home. And thanks to the ingenuity and creativity of our producers and editors who are also working from home. We're able to bring this podcast you and offer you like. We always do a data point forty four percent. That's the percentage of Americans who told the Pew Research Center that the Corona virus has changed their life in a major way another similar. Sized percentage say the viruses changed their lives. At least a little bit in these past weeks in all about nine and ten of us are feeling it. We thought you might want to know what people are thinking about their government and other institutions contending with virus. How people are getting their news and what pollsters will be looking at in the coming weeks and months as they gauge how the puck is viewing the pandemic so we reached out to Claudia Deane from the Pew Research Center. Claudia Deane Welcome First and most important question are you well. Is that everyone in your house doing. Okay thank you very much for asking. Yes. We are healthy and other than being stir crazy with two teenagers in the house. We are making it and hope the same is true for you thank you yes it is. It's a tough time with everyone working from home. But I wanted to ask you first. We're going to get into some of the findings of Survey Research from the Pew Research Center to get a sense of what everyone's thinking about all of this. Let's start though with how you're able to do surveys at a time like this. Is it easier because everybody's home well in the states? We've been doing a lot of our polling Digitally on the web. Some people are also using telephone so that really hasn't been impacted by the pandemic at the period center. We have something called the American Trans Panel. Which is about ten thousand. Americans who were randomly selected And we interviewed them. Maybe once or twice a month and so we are going to be tracking these ten thousand people and looking at their experiences as a microcosm of the country. What are some of the initial findings of how Americans are viewing the corona virus? And how is it saying it's affecting their lives? What we're finding. Is that nearly nine? And ten American say their life has changed at least a little bit including forty four percent say their life has changed in a major way we also are finding that people are pretty concerned about doing some daily tasks that used to be pretty normal for a lot of us. Maybe going to a friend's house for Party or eating out at a restaurant. Most people would feel uncomfortable doing that now. And what about the real threat? The people face we. We're obviously facing an enormous threat to public health. But we're also facing a huge economic downfall because of what's going on. How are people separating up their concerns when we started pulling at the very beginning of this outbreak earlier in March we were finding that the most clearly unifying threat for people was actually a threat to the US economy. That people really saw the viruses. Potentially a major threat. Maybe seven ten cent so about half thought it would be a threat to the health of the. Us population fewer may be closer to one in four thought. It'd be a threat to their personal health and just a little over that to their personal economic house. Now that is something that is obviously going to morph over time as the virus moves around to different parts of the country. It's also something that's GonNa really differ by what your personal work situation is like Faira salaried employees or an early employee which are income level on your education so those are all things we're closely watching. Can you talk a little more detail about that? I mean because it has affected virtually every aspect of day to day life while some of us are able to work from home. A lot of people aren't and they're out of work and yet there's approval for a lot of these measures As you say. Could you detail some of those for us? What you see is in this crisis as at any time when humans are tested. Sort of where you started impacts where we're ending up so we started with a country which did not have a ton of trust necessarily in the federal government system but has a lot of trust in the state and local government systems. I think as you're seeing these state by state policies rolling out you are finding people willing to give them the benefit of the doubt the other two big picture sort of planks of public opinion that you see coming into this are a really strong. Partisan polarization with Republicans and Democrats agreeing on almost nothing as the sort of information about these policies rolls out. Two of the main information. Givers are obviously the president And the media and what we see is massive partisan differences in terms of who people trust to get that information so obviously Republicans having positive fuse of the president and his communications during the crisis and skeptical views of the traditional news media and Democrats. Almost the polar opposite. You had touched on something really important. Which is sort of economic differences in terms of how people are experiencing this crisis and again I feel like the crisis is just gonNA exacerbate sort of some of the economic differences and challenges in the way people experience. Day-to-day life one survey that was a useful reminder. This was actually from the Kaiser Family Foundation. They were looking at employed Americans and sort of reminding people fifty four percent of employing. Americans are paid hourly. It's more like three. And ten that are salaried and another fourteen percent get paid by the job. And that's what I wanted to get to one of the Pew Research Center findings that I saw was four in ten adults of working age adults. We should say are able to work from home. Forty percent of Americans but those numbers vary a lot by income bracket you know these are economic reality. Some people have different levels of of income. That's showing up. How people are able to contend with us in many ways. That's absolutely right. And we've had some of our economists digging into the big government surveys to really look into that issue. What we're finding is about one in four civilian workers don't have paid sick leave in other words. If you're sick you will have to go to work or you won't get paid. But that is so different by income bracket if you look at the lowest tenth of civilian workers by sort of pay seventy percent. Don't have sick leave so most people don't we're also finding that there are certain groups of people that are going to be more impacted. We're fighting a big and heavy hit among the Latino population right now for example in terms of reporting either losing a job or losing some income over this we find young people who maybe starting out earlier in their careers are more challenged than older folks as well. We were talking about trust in institutions and governmental little earlier and the at the federal level at the national level. There's a lot of disparity On on what trust in government means but in general is it correct to say that Americans generally trust their local governments? More Americans are pro state. Local the have remarkably unified positive views of some of our federal health agencies for example the CDC tops the list in terms of how they're handling the crisis with a rating of eighty percent positive that will be compared to something closer to half for the media and the president they also have enormously positive views of their local medical system their local hospital system now. That was early on. We'll be watching what happens in the hospitals have to bear up under this unprecedented load as a start very positive use if our healthcare system as you're out there talking to your survey Recipients where are people getting their news these days? Where are they getting their information about? What's going on? We find people getting their news in a wide variety of places a quarter. Get it from sort of a more traditional news website or APP maybe about two and ten from social media fifteen percent relying on local. Tv and fifteen percent relying on cable TV. And we're also finding that Americans are reporting seeing. Some misinformation is difficult of course to know whether what they're seeing was or wasn't true but we know that Majority of folks feel like they've seen something that struck them as a bit dodgy. We find the number is higher for people who primarily get their political news for social media. But it's a decent share of folks using other channels as well Pew. Research Center does of the most interesting work on religion and faith in American Life. And you've had some interesting findings there to could you talk about some of those. Where finding of course? A lot of people turning to prayer and praying not just for people close to them but the you know their governments and healthcare workers. We're finding that a lot of people are experiencing the move to sort of remote joint worship members of different kinds of congregations that are meeting over the Internet. And I think one sort of big picture question. We have which is really coming for more. The perspective of a researcher is their spin in the United States a massive step back from institutionalized religion. It's one of the big public opinion trends really of probably of our lifetimes is the sort of decline of affiliation with sort of formal churches and so a lot of our folks who study religion are curious about what this stressor being put on. Society will mean we haven't experienced a pandemic before we know that in times of stress people may turn to religion or spirituality. Well we see a reversal of those big societal trends.

Pew Research Center United States Pew Charitable Trusts President Trump Claudia Deane Dan Le American Trans Panel Kaiser Family Foundation Faira Research Center CDC American Life Researcher
"pew research center" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

04:07 min | 10 months ago

"pew research center" Discussed on KTRH

"Morning news every year you know pew research center publishes all kinds of reports and blog bows and essays and other studies about demographics political changes you know growing growing ethnic groups versus at the groups that are there to getting smaller we know the Hispanic population continues to grow in fact Hispanics are projected to be the largest racial or ethnic minority groups in the twenty twenty U. S. selector overtaking African Americans for the first time the question is always spurs your conservative how do you make sure that you're getting that message across to Hispanic voters in that you're trying to recruit as many of them to become Republicans as you can there's a there's the that automatic thought that well other could end up voting Democrat not necessarily political strategist and good server look Misia's joins us you're spending quite look I am I am looking out what brought you over to the conservative because what was it about were you raised a conservative or not I was in my day and my dad was as well the reality is that he was raised by a dad who believed in personal responsibility and that at its core is a principle that will quickly lead you to a conservative fought and the Republican Party and so I think that's actually one of the things that has continually provided hope to Republicans here in Texas which is the fact that Hispanics are not a monolithic group that simply vote in lockstep with the Democrat party you know people have actually been really excited recently that some polling who showed that Donald Trump might get fifteen percent of the African American or are the black vote in the United States and and that is literally a promising number for Republicans because of how poorly we've done with that demographic in the past and and Hispanics are not that way right we actually can be in Texas Republicans getting over forty percent of Hispanics times and so those are the numbers that were targeting another interesting point in that research to Jimmy was the fact that Mexicans are no longer the majority of illegal immigrants in the United States we actually have more illegal immigrants from other nations and from Mexico and so I think that is also a notable trend to recognize while the same time recognizing that Hispanics are the largest good luck to you you do have a slight shift within you know what the illegal immigration population is and also there's an assumption that just because somebody this panic but they actually care to you know support illegal immigration which I also think it's a misnomer okay and I'm naive assumption what do you think that that is the biggest issue that separates conservative from liberal Hispanic voters is the immigration policy all right I I don't think so I think the biggest thing that separates conservatives and liberals we've got both of those factions from I think the the biggest issue are the social issues when it comes to just the core of what they believe in fact if you look at Hispanic voters in Texas a majority of them actually do support border security and they oppose taxpayer subsidies to illegal immigrants in most calling that I've looked at so I really do I think that people think that that's the biggest issue but I do think that there a lot of other systemic issues that they care about education social issues and things like that that Republicans just after figure out how the message to them and I think to the done it in this is true of any liberal versus any conservative Matt is the role of government in solving your issues yes yes and I think it has been for a little less likely to assume the governments there to fix all of their problems you know I really I really do think there's a a better understanding of personal responsibility within the community and I think it's one reason why Republicans have a hope of continuing to earn more of their support as time goes on okay will defy the good fight good to talk to you Sir take care happy new year political strategists look Missy is joining us here on newsradio seven forty K. T. R. aids seven twenty two time another round of traffic.

pew research center
"pew research center" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

08:51 min | 1 year ago

"pew research center" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"That's the savings per household. If this war just to go on in perpetuity, which again is not good governance every time I put out something. Like that somebody's is that right? And then we can't go. I'm not saying this is the right way to go about it. I'm illustrating points. Yes. Two weeks without a quarter of the federal government and the sun still rises, and we have the best communist generation, oh, by the way. But the broader point is we do not need anywhere near as much government as we have. And if we were actually tasked with having to pay for it on an ongoing basis and really think about what we're paying for. We would do it differently. I've no doubt we would do it differently. I have no doubt the liberals would do differently. I'm no doubt that. If Nancy Pelosi and her family were on the southern border and areas where there isn't any fencing, and they were tasked with having apprehend whatever comes across that border. They might feel a little bit different about. Maybe providing some type of physical barrier. Right. So here's more perception and reality for you. Some interesting information. Came out the Pew Research Center on overall crime in this country, just conceptually for moment. If I were to ask you if you think we have more or less crime if we're more or less safe ever say twenty five years ago. What would you say generally in this country? If you think that we have more crime that makes Cording to sixty eight percent of folks think that crime is actually rising. However, the past twenty five years we've actually seen a decline in fact, violent crime violent crime up forty nine percent property crime is actually down fifty percent. You see the difference in perception versus reality one of the concepts. I've I've talked about for awhile, we are still somewhat trained conditioned inclined to think that the mainstream news media has more influence and actually does. And I will always remind you that if mainstream news media, which according to the media research center has been ninety one percent negative in its coverage of the Trump administration right along the mainstream news media had the kind of influence that at times, we think it has. There's no way in Haiti's that Donald Trump is president the United States. Right. So by virtue of him, even being president. You know, you know, even though it might fr. Frustrate you that they're not winning that their influence is waning. But the most pervasive form of bias in news media is a mission the information that you don't receive. So where this all comes together in where this fits into the various, different puzzle pieces here. When you are not presented with the reason why we are seeing crime come down. When you're not hearing that crying has come down that is a form of bias in and of itself. The Pew Research Center is not some kind of right wing organization. You're going. Wow. You know, crime Sandown. That's very interesting. What so we're I ended up doing the next layer of research into this being in Florida. I pay attention to obviously, everything that's going on in our state here. Last year we received word that crime reached a forty seven year low in our state forty seven year low. This while Florida had an all time record number of gun owners with a more concealed carry permit holders in Florida than any other state in the country surprises a lot of people even four radiance. And when I ended up taking a deeper dive, you could actually take a look in connect the dots. And see that the more. Legal gun owners. He had in the state the lower the crime rate, which actually coincided with other information other information like this is that the average concealed carry permit holder is fifty percent less likely to ever commit a crime than someone who doesn't own a gun. That's all part of bias, a news media omission of that type of information coincides with their information going back to the Clinton administration which found that there is far more far more crime that is prevented by defensive use of firearms never committed with them. That also was backed up by research by multiple universities, including four to state in recent years once again showing the defensive firearms prevents more crime than is ever caused by it. But what is put in front of you? Well, we do see that. There are some really horrific events really big bad awful events that kind of colors our perception. You might have something like what happened in Vegas, or we might have something like what happened at the pulse nightclub in Orlando or Stillman Douglas and Broward County, Florida, those types of things often color our imagination, and that is where we still have mainstream news media influence that is calling the picture that is also false. And part of the reason that I'm bringing this up. There was a piece of legislation proposed yesterday that not many people. Know about or or paid attention to its gun control. And it came from none other than Senator Marco Rubio, and what's all this about? So every time you have a new congress all the pending legislation from previous congress that is dead that Bill on Capitol Hill from schoolhouse rock. He was part of the top two percent. Only two percent. A proposed legislation ever passes into becoming law and literally an average of more than ten thousand bills die when with each new congress that comes into session in the wake of the shooting. Stephen Douglas in Florida last year Marco Rubio proposed some reforms that became part of comprehensive gun control here in Florida. And it went nowhere. The very first thing he decided to do in the new congress was propose it yet. Again. Now, here's something to watch. Whatever you happen to think of it your name, we tend to also through perception and reality. I think that everything is necessarily partisan, for example, any type of gun control or reform is necessarily something that Republicans don't want and and necessarily something that Democrats do want and in the like, but. Somewhere along the line. There can be a level of pragmatism that enters the equation. And this is where Ford is a little bit anomalous this way. Four dead pass comprehensive gun control reform last year. And it happened to be reformed that as a proud supporter of the second amendment and a gun owner, I generally supported and it happened to pass with a completely Republican-controlled state government here in Florida happened to be signed into law by our Republican governor, Rick Scott who happens to be the incoming junior Senator from Florida. So as Marco Rubio proposed this as you have Rick Scott that is going to be another Senator from Florida who actually helped install it and make it happen. One of the things you're likely to see play out is some type of reform here. Now, you might be aware the President Trump ended up using his pen to sign out through action bump socks he is also indicated that he could be open to some type of reform, obviously, Democrats if. They are serious about any types of reform. The system might get behind this in the house. There are actually two types of legislation to two directions. The might have the better chance. A better chance of passing in this new divided congress then previously you might not like it. But this happens to be one of them, potentially this gun control, the forest style reform that could take place federally. The other happens to be an infrastructure, which of course, is something that President Trump Brennan, but Republicans didn't want to fund through digital debt spending. But Democrats have been supportive of. So just a little bit of inflammation, kind of put in some of the perceptions of the reality. Then also some of what's going on in some of what you're likely to hear about about the time that perhaps this partial government shutdown does come to an end, I'm Brian Mudd in for the great one. Mark levin. Mm-hmm. I.

Florida Senator Marco Rubio president Pew Research Center congress property crime Donald Trump federal government Nancy Pelosi Trump Brennan Haiti Ford Cording Rick Scott Stephen Douglas Brian Mudd Mark levin United States Senator
"pew research center" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

04:13 min | 2 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Interesting Pew Research Center, did a survey found that between one and one and a half million Americans identifies within or pagan which the same thing called witchcraft or the craft. It's a pagan religion. It's emerged in Britain in the early twentieth century, it's based on pre Christian traditions. It was just gonna say now, we know what they wanted to go toss cavenaugh in a pond and see if he floats because he does the news would let me get you. Burn him a very tiny rocks. Weakens practice outside in parks and gardens and fields. They praise nature and nature's gods and goddesses why this is news is because there are now more practising witches than there are Presbyterians in the United States. No way. Yes. No way. I listen. I see a lot of Presbyterian churches, but apparently they're just for show. There's not a lot of people. There's more witches Presbyterians and a lot of this is because of the growth in women in their most likely more likely to be millennial women, again millennials ruined religion millennials are just ruining everything here. They are Trump is making America great again and millennials are ruining it millennial women's embracing of new age, spirituality, mindfulness, meditation and yoga, they believe leads has led to the explosion of the which population. You know boomers ruined a lot too. We gave you Trump. I'm not a boomer though, gave Trump and debt a lot of it. Classic rock. Classic rock. I'm just saying is all this like throwing shade of millennials. Did we bring you keep saying we did boomers bring you which is? Yes. Yes. They did the sorry state of the economy, which is classic rock. Let's I have another. I have another piece of data. Okay. From this. Pure religion survey you ready for this. I'm ready. Democrats are less likely to say that they believe in the God of the bible, then Republicans because they're witches forty five percent of Democrats say they believe in the God of the bible seventy percent of Republicans. That is a very dramatic different. I mean that is that's a huge difference on partisan lines. Well, that's because liberals Democrats are much more likely to worship government, then and this is part of socialism. What does socialism do the state all good things come from the state because the state alleviates all of the struggles that God has placed on you. So the so the state is worshipped as your God, the state and worship of politics and the state is your religion as you drift from religion. I think that's the kind of thing that creates a vacuum and people crave something to fill it. And I think that goes to your point that allow government to fill it and virtue signaling and kind of play coming up with like, oh, we agree on all of these principles that like the don't offend principle. That's which seems to be like the underlying principle of a lot of liberalism that actually which is like if you offend that is your great sin unless you have found the right people white men. Yeah. White men. They're the new whipping boys. But it's these numbers. I gotta say as amusing as the witches thing is does that worry. You bet doesn't isn't there. Anything about that? You see that number and you're like out outpacing Presbyterians. Big deal. Isn't it? Does it does worry me because I do think that the younger generation? I know I joke about millennials. But I think they're searching for something. And they're trying to find it in socialism. They're trying to find it in witchcraft. They're trying to find it in the government. But there there's something toast for eighteen dollars. And then can't understand why they can't repay their student loans. But but I think they're very I think they're. Grounded in a certain way that generation is ungrounded, and they're searching and the older they get the the more far afield, they go, and I think that's a disturbing trend. Yeah. Family and faith, go a long way towards making civil society. Whole again, we need those two things. Amazing sad numbers. I hate reading that crap. Fifty one and WMA L A better.

Trump Pew Research Center United States Britain America forty five percent eighteen dollars seventy percent
"pew research center" Discussed on The Economist Radio

The Economist Radio

03:00 min | 2 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on The Economist Radio

"Every time Assange the Tino storytelling native American shame, ISM grief rituals from the chemo fast, Degar, tribe and rave, like takes on oriental ecstatic don's. If that's just your Cup of tea, you can now journey to dozens of such events across America with names like so play and still dream, sue. What is it about transformation that soon marketable today? As far as religion goes, a cortra- of American adults say that they are atheist agnostic, nothing in particular according to the Pew Research Center proportion that has increased sharply. This seems to have left lots of people craving for the experience of religious worship without any of the earth, some beliefs associated with worship and finally Aruba tree paid respects at the altar of the goddess of soul, Aretha Franklin points in her conscience which enthralled America for fifty years Aretha Franklin would fling her. Arms out wide open arms suggested love, but more often, every woman's frustration, ESPN easy. The most famous on wasn't just about a put down women and do wrong man. It became the anthem of every liberation movement because of her roof raising style. It was her personal anthem to she wished to be called MS Franklin to be paid cash and to be sped air conditioning. All I'm asking Honey, fame and pain grew together. She had to bear witness to what she'd been through, including her mother, leaving home when she was six, having babies by two different men before she was fifteen and nineteen marrying slick pimp from Detroit later manager who beat her up, but so music as it always had that attorney, both suffering and sexual yearning into one freedom cry between sacred and secular. She moved to and fro without effort standing on stage all seated at the piano. She channeled a higher power when she. Sang, you make me feel like a natural woman head arched proudly back one hand patting ahead. She was singing to God. Jokesters when she screamed out the passion as a sinner clemes by the blood of the lamb when my soul was in the lost and found. And when she threw out her arms wide under the spotlight's, it was not the thanked the fans who clamoured for her as much as to say, precious Lord, take my hand. Goodbye to Rita. And that's the end of this week's tasting menu. But if

Aretha Franklin America Pew Research Center Assange Honey don ESPN Detroit Jokesters pain attorney fifty years one hand
"pew research center" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

06:08 min | 2 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on KTRH

"Top story this, hour there are a lot. Of close races on the mid-term ballot this year but KTAR ages cliff. Saunders is live and says the most. Important person running, is an actually run has for who that. Person is Russ Ramsay at the Texas Tribune says it's the person driving. The conversation most every day with his policies With his tweets there's an old saying in politics. That all politics is local. Except when it's not and this year this is a national election it looks, like the most important guy on the ballot in most. Cases is Donald Trump is agenda is going to be on trial so to speak candidates on both, sides are going. To spend, a lot of time talking about him in some like. Senator Ted Cruz are asking Trump textually helped him campaign in what's become a tight race with Beto aerobic bruised and a Rourke are running kind of a barn burner of a, Senate, race, it's a national. Race everybody in the country. Is paying attention. To, it it's. A federal race so it's cough of the ballot and Ramsey says Trump by rallying. For, candidates he supports does get. Voters to go out and cast their votes yes he's bringing them to, the polls President. Trump is lost practically no support, among those who have warm feelings forum according to the Pew Research Center they rated. Respondents on a zero to one hundred, feeling sir monitor where a rating of fifty one or hires considered Warm seventy six or higher hires considered very warm in November two thousand sixteen eighty seven percent of Trump supporters claimed to. Have warm feelings toward their candidate his rating has only fallen to eighty two percent nearly two years into his term vice President Mike Pence visited the Pentagon to unveil the defense department's plan for a space force the report follows, President Trump's surprise announcement in June that he was directing the DOD to undertake. The mission Penn said. It is time to create a United States space. Force to prepare for. The next battlefield where America's best. And bravest will be called to deter and, defeat a new generation of threats to our people to our nation. For, now a new space forces just. A proposal it would take an act of congress to create a new branch. Of the military KT are h., news time six thirty four a staggering six hundred thousand foreigners overstayed their visas in the US last year Dave Ray With the federation of American Immigration Reform says. We shouldn't just shrug that off are they simply here to take a. Job from an American or is there another nine eleven plot underway this is not a question. We should ask lightly says the nine eleven commission recommended biometric screening at ports of. Entry but we haven't done much to implement that it's not just Mexicans and Canadians races Europeans are also. Overstaying their visas perhaps because they think US immigration law is all hat and no cattle the number of illegal border crossings entering the US from Mexico continues to decline the department of homeland security says more than thirty one thousand people were, apprehended in July that's an eight percent. Drop from the previous month June crossings were down fifteen percent compared to may officials. Credit the Trump administration's tougher stance, on border, security President Trump's border wall could cost billions more than he claims the General. Accounting Office Slammed the White House plan which they say doesn't account for, varying terrain or landownership while critic Monica Weisberg. Stewart with the Texas border coalition says. That is important padded where water has backed up into other areas there's an true environmental concerns she says, the report raises serious questions about whether the wall would accomplish its goal for. Adducing illegal immigration the years long legal fight over. The Texas voter ID law appears to. Be over this week opponents of the Texas voter. ID law told a federal judge the case is settled and. They will not pursue any other challenges state attorney general Ken Paxton says the law was always legit ideas use at airports hotel Argument is simple that this is a legitimate. Act of, the legislature discriminatory he tells Fox News the. Legislature passed Senate, Bill five last year to. Allow those without ID to vote by signing an affidavit the fifth circuit, wanted an affidavit and, they wanted the cost of basically these zero, legislature made those changes we reacted. To what the fifth circuit and the fifth circuit upheld the revised law back, in April leaving, opponents with few legal options Coriolis NewsRadio seven forty KTAR h Jack KTAR h news time six thirty six all Google, all the time maybe the wave of the future. Of the massive search engine. In its products like YouTube in ways accounted for over one third of your digital media time last month. We can wake up to a Google home automated. Voices ending drive our cars to work give. Us our map and give. Us our news and information nurse stocks Google warrants hijack tax and Michael Garfield says at the same. Time Facebook's use. Time continues to, fall although Instagram remains only. Thirteen percent of Facebook size The Houston Texans, opener preseason with a seventeen. Ten win over the chiefs in Kansas City to Shawn Watson made his, return to the field. For the first time, since injuring his knee, last year he played one series. And was all smiles after the game was cool Time get to Jesus foreign a little bit and This here. The fans and just walk on the backup quarterback Brandon Weeden threw a pair of touchdown passes in the win the team host the forty Niners in preseason action. A week from tomorrow at energy stadium. And Houston Astros as Justin Burland. Or, was, ejected just two innings into the teams eight two six loss to the Mariners app minute maid Burland argued at a BOC call with. The unpire routes rolling out of the game game two, of the four game series. Coming, up tonight. Coverage starting six o'clock on, sports, talk seven ninety. First pitch is at seven ten four sheriff. Frier she is going to be back on Monday I'm, still going to be Nikki Courtney on Houston's news weather and traffic station NewsRadio seven forty k. t. r. h. the Bloomberg business report is brought to you by billiard factory. Home entertainment, furniture info.

President Trump US Google Trump President Russ Ramsay Senate Texas Tribune Texas legislature Saunders Houston Astros Justin Burland federation of American Immigra congress Senator Ted Cruz Facebook Pew Research Center vice President Texas border coalition
"pew research center" Discussed on WRVA

WRVA

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on WRVA

"Point one FM and here's rush folks you wanna hear crock politico says judge Brad Kavanagh faces the whitest, partisan divide of any supreme court nominee in recent history according to the hill, Americans are more. Divided on Trump's supreme court pick than any other since judge Bork based on polls Gallup says that forty one percent of Americans support Cabanillas nomination thirty seven percent oppose it the Pew Research Center has similar results the vast majority Republicans want cabinet approved but according to pew fifty three percent of Democrats are, worried that the court would shift too far. To the right under judge Cavanaugh so what does all. This mean zip zero NADA it doesn't matter a hill of beans the people don't choose The people don't vote supreme court justices are not subject to. Polling data or elections maybe elections but not polls the only, people, get to vote on. Judge cavenaugh are the one hundred members. Of the Senate and despite millions spent. My liberal groups on, negative, ads and despite poll based panic stories but the drive bys hoping to derail cavenaugh the Democrats do not. Have the votes unless there are? Some Republican, traders, and the odds of that are not. Good this time around Did you know that. Over ninety percents of male enhancement pills are virtually the same thing that's repackaged redone over and. Over again why settle for the same old product when you get something completely. Different something. That takes male enhancement into the twenty first century something that really works men..

Democrats cavenaugh Pew Research Center crock politico Brad Kavanagh Trump Cavanaugh Senate Republicans Bork Gallup thirty seven percent fifty three percent forty one percent
"pew research center" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

01:31 min | 2 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Politico says it judge read. Kavanagh faces the whitest partisan divide of any supreme court. Nominee in recent history according to the hill Americans, are more, divided on Trump's. Supreme court pick than any other since judge Bork based on polls Gallup says that forty one percent of Americans support Cabanillas nomination thirty seven percent oppose it the Pew Research Center has similar. Results the vast majority Republicans want capital, approved but according to fifty, three percent. Of Democrats are. Worried that the court would shift too far to the right under judge Cavanaugh so what does all this mean zip zero NADA it doesn't matter, hill of beans the people don't choose the people don't vote supreme court justices are not subject to polling data or elections maybe elections but, not, polled, the, only, people devote, on capitol are the one hundred members of. The Senate and despite Millions spent by liberal groups on negative ads and despite. Paul based panic stories but the drive bys hoping to derail on the. Democrats do not have the. Votes unless there are some. Republican traders and the odds, of that are not good this time around Russia at noon then Sean at three six eighty w, CDM attention everyone you've probably seen or heard about the movie limitless we're a powerful pill unleashes the. Full potential of the brain it's fascinating that pill could have, such, dramatic impact on a. Person's life fantasy or reality hi I'm. David poor man founder.

Politico Kavanagh Pew Research Center Trump Cavanaugh Republicans Bork Senate Gallup founder Russia Paul David Sean thirty seven percent three six eighty w forty one percent three percent
"pew research center" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

SuperTalk WTN 99.7

04:04 min | 2 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

"To the pew research center in two thousand fifteen there were fifty muslimmajority countries you know how many muslimmajority countries are going to be affected by this ban five five muslimmajority countries along with north korea and venezuela five there are fifty muslimmajority countries only ten percent of them are going to be affected by the travel ban it's not a muslim ban unless you think that a bunch of muslims are north korean venezuela here the countries iran north korea syria libya yemen somalia in venezuela and you look at that listen you go more my gosh of course we shouldn't just be willy nilly letting people in from these countries i mean these are terrorists sponsored countries or with the case of venezuela in total disarray chad was originally on the list but was recently removed because it met security requirements they're they're trying to get these countries to vet these folks and allow us to vet folks coming from these countries before they come and if they meet the security requirements to get taken off the list so what does the band do it's a spins entry to iranian as immigrants and non immigrants those who have valid student and exchange visitor visas can enter but they may face enhanced screening for libya it's a spins entry two libyans is immigrants also suspends entry to non immigrants on business and tourist visa north korea suspends entry to north koreans as immigrants and non immigrants in somalia suspends entry to somalians is immigrants syria suspends entry to immigrants and non do you think we should be letting folks in from syria by the way with all the mass that's going on over there no venezuela it restricts entry to certain venezuela government officials but everybody else can come in yemen it's suspends entry two libyans libyans yemenis immigrants also suspends entry to non immigrants on business and tourist visas well why did they do this to iran iran regularly fails to cooperate with the us and identifying security risks so you're out why they do it the libya same thing libya is an important and valuable counterterrorism partner of the us they say it's still has difficulty sharing terror related information and the substantial terrorist presence in libya amplifies the risk posed by the entry into the united states of its nationals north korea do i even have to say somalia they're grappling with a persistent terrorist threat and the us government call somalia a terrorist safe haven syria do i have to tell you they regularly failed to cooperate with the us on a dentist buying security risks and venezuela that government the data statically share public safety and terrorism related information so they said you can't come in until you get that straight and yemen is an important and valuable counterterrorism partner yet it's still faces management challenges and a significant terrorist presence according to the white house so the immigrants are suspended as well as non immigrants on business that would be one or tourist b two visas and business lash tourist visas so they are the ones so we have five muslimmajority countries out of fifty that are affected by this and everybody out the lane stream media the left wing media calling this a muslim bans a muslim ban at all you tell me which one of those countries iran north korea syria libya yemen somalia revenge that you feel comfortable letting people in just come on in well we've got the left wing going nuts out there folks i mean chuckles oh people are going crazy nancy pelosi it's all over everywhere here's what chuckle said miss chuck schumer so.

pew research center ten percent
"pew research center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"You're listening to bloomberg business week with carol massar and julia chatterly from bloomberg radio now they regard any thank baroness stop process it that a strategy shut down the government over the issue of illegal immigration is something the american people didn't understand and would not have understood in the future not senate majority leader mitch mcconnell speaking after the senate voted this week to end the government shutdown one big reason behind that shut down immigration however according to pule polling as recent is only 12 years ago democrats and republicans were almost equally favorable toward immigrate so let's changed to answer that let's bring in economics editor peter coy peter you write about immigration this week i love how you start this story you say someone who asks how could immigrant fight over immigration as somebody from japan which is a very different tradition the virgin much scourges immigration and they look to america's being the place of vitality vibrant because of integration of like where you guys do doing over there um but yeah we try to put the story and to liberate a global perspective the truth is that this is fairly new for the us to have this kind of partisan divide you know he said of take it for granted on a daytoday basis will of course republicans are strongly against immigration and democrats as strong if ever it wasn't that way as recently as two thousand six according to pew research center polling there's only a few percentage point gap between democrat and republican leaning voters on their favorability towards immigrants he said republican the democrats alike you're okay with immigration and immigrants right i mean neither party was all in strongly in favour but kind of they were close and then what's happened since then in the past and just a little over a decade dozen years is a democratic a much more favorable and republicans as a little less not not wait less and so what's happened is that that has made immigration into a.

carol massar senate america us democrats bloomberg julia chatterly shut down majority leader mitch mcconnell editor peter coy japan pew research center 12 years
"pew research center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"You're listening to bloomberg business week with carol massar and julia chatterly from bloomberg radio now they regard anything during a south process it that a strategy shut down the government over the issue of illegal immigration is something the american people didn't understand and would not have understood in a future senate majority leader mitch mcconnell speaking after the senate voted this week to antigovernment shutdown one big reason behind that shut down immigration however according to pule polling as recent is only 12 years ago democrats and republicans were almost equally favorable toward emigrates so what's changed to answer that let's bring in economics editor peter coy peter you write about immigration this week i love how you start this story you said someone who asks how could immigrant fight over immigration as somebody from japan which is a very different tradition member jim scourges immigration and they looked to america's being the place of vitality environment because they're going to gratien of little you guys doing over there um but yeah we try to put the story into a little bit of a global perspective the truth is that this is fairly new for the us to have this kind of partisan divide you know you said of take it for granted and a daytoday basis will of course republicans are strongly against immigration and democrats are strong ever it wasn't that way as recently as two thousand six according to pew research center polling there's only a few percentage point gap between democrat and republican wing voters on their favorability towards immigrants she said we public the democrats are like yeah okay with immigration and immigrants right i mean neither party was all in strongly in favour but kind of they were close and then was happened since then and a pass and just a little over a decade dozen years is a democratic a much more favorable and republicans as a little less not not wait less and so what's happened is that that has made immigration into a.

carol massar senate us bloomberg julia chatterly shut down majority leader mitch mcconnell editor peter coy japan america pew research center 12 years
"pew research center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"You're listening to bloomberg business week with carol massar and julia chatterly from bloomberg radio now they regard any thank baroness up process if that a strategy shut down the government over the issue of illegal immigration is something american people didn't understand and would not have understood in the future that senate majority leader mitch mcconnell speaking after the senate voted this week to end the government shutdown one big reason behind that shut down immigration however according to pule polling as recent is only 12 years ago democrats and republicans were almost equally favorable toward immigrate so what's changed to answer that let's bring in economics editor peter coy peter you write about immigration this week i love how you start this story you cite someone who asks how could immigrants fight over immigration there's somebody from japan which is a very different tradition member much scourges immigration and they look to america's being the place of vitality environ because of an immigration literally as doing over there um but yeah we try to put the story into limited a global perspective the truth is that this is fairly new for the us to have this kind of partisan divide you know you said of take it for granted and a daytoday basis will of course republicans are strongly against immigration and democrats the strong if it wasn't that way as recently as two thousand six according to pew research center polling there's only a few percentage point gap between democrat and republican wing voters on their favorability towards immigrants he said republicans and democrats alike you're okay with immigration and immigrants right i mean neither party was all in strongly in favour but kind of they were close and then what's happened since then and a pass and just a little over a decade dozen years is a democratic a much more favorable and republicans at a little less not not wait less and so what's happened is that that has made immigration into a wedge issue for both parties that they can use to try to drive up consolidate the people on their side and try to.

carol massar senate america us bloomberg julia chatterly shut down majority leader mitch mcconnell editor peter coy japan pew research center 12 years
"pew research center" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on KOMO

"Meeting and several versions told you don't know really what happened at the meeting while we do know is donald trump junior did not tell the truth a variety of times we need to get to the bottom of the only way of are going to do it as attack now jazz to donald trump junior who has offered to cooperate for which i give them credit by to everyone who had that that nato and who within bob dent setting at that meeting president donald trump defended his eldest son sunday tweeting hillary clinton illegally get the questions to the debate and delete thirty three thousand emails but my son dawn is being scorned by the fake news media i'm john lawrence reporting it's twenty one before the hour now jim bohannon do you have kids are they older kids how much older do they live at home will let me lay a little information on which i think will be shocking too many people i know it was certainly schalke to be and that is the information at this is for the pew research center for the first time in nearly one hundred thirty years more young adults ages eighteen to thirty four live with their parents that live with a spouse or partner let's talk a bit about that with the john hor vat scholar researcher educator international speaker of the and author of this has been a wild coming i suppose have the judd directly go back it goes back i would say that figure in thickly in other that we were though the next generation title the other two good now we're up tara that's the big the pick different are we talking about people who are still in the in the aftermath of the economic downturn tired of away that has after all been nine years are we talking about people who genuinely can't get anything who are are desperate at the at bust turned to their parents or are we talking about people who have been snowflakes cobbled from birth of people with their safe spaces a trophies for every conceivable thing even if they came in the twelve place are we talking about another word spoiled brats or not the way while brad thor but i think it's a good portion of that aid of that of that.

nato bob dent president hillary clinton news media john lawrence jim bohannon judd tara economic downturn brad thor donald trump partner researcher one hundred thirty years nine years
"pew research center" Discussed on Fareed Zakaria GPS

Fareed Zakaria GPS

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on Fareed Zakaria GPS

"As the smithsonian said for washington the best thiel key came to represent a global surge of liberty the president thanked la fayette for the gift and according to a seventeen ninety letter he wrote to the marquee sent him back a pair of shoe buckles in return you can still see the key today in its place of prominence at washington's home in mount vernon and for just twenty nine 95 you can take home of best he'll key paperweight perhaps president trump would like to have one for his desk the correct answer the gps challenge question is c seventeen percent of the total refugees admitted to the us between january twenty i in june thirty a 2017 were from the democratic republic of the congo followed by beyond maher iraq and somalia according to analysis by the pew research center one thousand seven hundred seventy nine refugees just nine percent of that togo were from syria violence across the democratic republic of congo has intensified since the country's president refused to step down from power and roughly one point three million congolese have fled their homes this year alone overall fifty percent of the refugees who entered the us between january twenty i and june thirty it were christian while thirty eight percent were muslim thanks to all of you for being part of my program this week i will see you next week hey before you go we wanted to let you know that we just launched the ability for anyone to advertise on cnn podcast you're just a few clerks away from reaching millions of people in a way that you never have before advertise were a business event or kickoff and awareness campaign for your brand start today at pure winning dot com slash cnn integrating podcast into your marketing mix has never been easier we'll even tell you how to save fifteen percent on your cnn campaigns for the rest of 2017 go to pure winning dot com slash cnn to get started.

maher cnn cnn syria somalia iraq us togo pew research center smithsonian congo gps trump mount vernon washington la fayette president thirty eight percent seventeen percent fifteen percent fifty percent nine percent
"pew research center" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

TalkRadio 630 KHOW

03:46 min | 3 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

"Go jailed he of this the via the ball who will get the oh come monopoly this way aw back to the pew research center study thirty six percent of the people polled said that higher education is a positive thing for the nation in contrast fifty eight percent slay the higher education is having a negative effect that is almost the reverse the numbers from two years ago when fifty four percent of republicans said the higher education going to college had a beneficial effect and thirty by emily thirty seven percent described by reggie kushner's harmful to what happens since to make this these numbers flip will young massive student demonstrations shut down the university of misery you've got the dumb assery going on evergreen the college in washington you've got conservative speakers all over the country that are being turned down and not just not just a not to pick him university misery of studies is what lewis laotian universally but do you think about some of these larger more prestigious institutions of higher learning you think about the university of california uc said a barbara you think about any place were a conservative speaker is drowned out or prevented from speaking or the invitation of is withdrawn if not just potent q it's all over the place sixtyfive percent of self identified conservatives say that the institutions of higher learning of had a negative effect on the nation italy twenty nine percent of self identified conservatives slade has a positive effect of the five major institutions that will measured by the pure research center churches banks financial institutions labor unions the national news media institutions of higher education only the media was viewed more negatively by republicans than academia don't republicans tend to view universities more favourably but opinion about higher education is down dramatically among all demo groups 44 percent republicans ages eighteen forty nine has said the higher education has of positive effect on the nation but thus down twenty one points since two thousand fifteen only twenty eight percent of republicans over them fifty two the academia is beneficial to society 28 percent that's down from thirty three percent since two thousand fifteen those who the democrat side seventy two percent of democrats play the colleges and universities have a positive effect on the nation and that is up from sixty five percent in two thousand ten stop and think about the numbers.

reggie kushner washington pew research center emily shut down university of california uc italy slade news media republicans thirty seven percent thirty three percent twenty eight percent fifty eight percent seventy two percent twenty nine percent fifty four percent sixty five percent thirty six percent sixtyfive percent 28 percent 44 percent two years
"pew research center" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"The pew research center says forty one percent of people polled have experienced online harassment which ranges from name calling to stalking and sexual harassment three years ago that number was thirty five percent the poll also found that twothirds of people have witnessed others being harassed and nearly two in ten called their harassment severe that includes physical threats stalking and harassment over a long period of time the two thousand sixteen presidential election is seen as a major reason why the numbers are up with fourteen percent of people saying they were harassed online specifically because of their political views i'm john stolnis checking your money tonight the dow finished the day up a point the s p 500 down to wmal traffic and weather next isn't it interesting i'm the only one talking about the movin move ralph c it in the lead media the backbenchers haven't figured it out yet six to nine pm hands me i'm here at night 105 point nine fm and am six thirty washington's mall this is charles osgood since auto owners insurance began in the teen sixteen the world has entered the information age of computers email and smartphones while technology continues to advance we believe people help people best that's why you'll only find auto owners insurance from your local independent agent a real person who were takes you life family and business auto owners insurance one hundred years of putting people first in fredericksburg visit bankers insurance dot neck individuals and businesses with tax problems listen carefully if you owe over ten thousand dollars in back taxes or have unfiled tax returns us tax shield can help you take back control the irs can seize your bank accounts garnish your paycheck close your business and file criminal charges our team of tax attorneys can stop collections and get you protected us tax shield offers a price protection guaranteed quote to get you protected today us tax shield is a plus rated with the bbb so call eight hundred five wondering 77 96 us tax yield eight hundred five one.

pew research center harassment presidential election john stolnis dow tax returns irs bank accounts us stalking charles osgood fredericksburg ten thousand dollars thirty five percent forty one percent one hundred years fourteen percent three years
"pew research center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:32 min | 3 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Wind pimm fox the latest pew poll of a global attitudes give president donald trump a 22 percent confidence rating and foreign leaders me you taking advantage here to tell us more is james me a contributor two bloomberg view james maybe just start out by explaining how this poll was conducted and is this a poll on president trump or is it a poll on the united states or both well i want both coming after all the state collected put trump a poll conducted by the pew research center which most reputable out there polled more than forty thousand people 37 country had been doing and particular format for at least the path so you have a record over the last three president and the results are really quite staggering the ratio botha remarkable kharoum theory they were bility confident us at all so uh you know in how the perceived more generally i want to circle the sort of in on something here and that has to do with confidence because you mentioned that word and confidence is supposedly essential if you're dealing with trees yet have the confidence had someone else has going to be able to actually carry out what they said they're going to do tell us.

donald trump united states pew research center president bloomberg 22 percent
"pew research center" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"pew research center" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"That's according to a new study from the pew research center which interviewed more than forty thousand people in thirty seven countries few than a quarter of those surveyed said they had confidence in donald trump richard white is director of global attitude research at pugh if the a lot of negative views toward donald trump in europe in the middle east in latin america you know there's a lot of opposition to key elements of his foreign policy we ask about withdrawing from the iran nuclear deal putting tighter restrictions on people entering the us from certain muslimmajority nations poinciana climate trade agreements building a wall on the border with mexico you know all of these policies are broadly unpopular there are exceptions to this global pattern in other two places actually wear president trump gets higher ratings in president obama did moines is israel and the others russia in israel we attitudes towards president obama turn some when negative near the end of his presidency when there's a lot of tension between him and prime minister netanyahu over the iran nuclear deal in russia in that was another place where we saw ratings of president obama i dipped substantially in the last few years of his presidency ethnic mainly due to tensions over the ukraine crisis that president trump is coming to office in his his ratings aren't spectacular there that they're much higher than what we saw for president obama during the end of his presidency rigid wyche of the pew research center.

obama ukraine president iran netanyahu prime minister israel russia moines pew research center mexico us foreign policy europe director richard white donald trump