Pew Research Center
Apr 23, 2013 — Most Americans have said for the past decade or so that there would more occasional acts of terrorism in the U.S. The bombings at the Boston Marathon, according to Pew Research Center polling, has underscored that view. But Americans seem to have accepted this as part of life.
Dec 20, 2012 — The latest Pew poll shows a slight upward shift in the percentage of Americans who say it's more important to control gun ownership than it is to protect the right to own guns. But deeply felt feelings appear to be limiting the change.
Dec 13, 2012 — Fifty-five percent of those surveyed said President Obama is making a "serious effort" to work with Republicans. Just 32 percent said Republicans are making a serious effort to work with the Democratic president.
Nov 8, 2012 — Exit polls and a separate survey of cellphone users show similarities between Obama voters and people who tap their mobile devices to get health information. Latinos, African-Americans and young people were big in both groups.
Nov 2, 2012 — He will succeed Andrew Kohut. The center's polls and analysis should be familiar to political junkies.
Oct 29, 2012 — A new Pew Research Center poll shows that among likely voters, the race is now a statistical dead heat with both President Obama and Mitt Romney receiving 47 percent support. And while Obama holds a slight edge among those registered to vote, a higher percentage of Republicans than Democrats say they actually plan to do so.
Sep 26, 2012 — The Pew Research Center and its partners studied the way Americans get their news and found some differences depending on where they live.
Aug 22, 2012 — The report also finds that it is losing ground to the upper class when measuring aggregate income.
Jul 16, 2012 — The Pew Research Center's Project of Excellence in Journalism today puts some numbers behind the trend. It confirms that especially when natural disasters have happened or there's political upheaval, the video site has become a must-see source.
Jul 3, 2012 — Americans remain about as polarized over the legitimacy of President Obama's health care law as the nine members of the Supreme Court, according to polls taken after Thursday's ruling.