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Survey about U.S. Role in Global Health Reports That Americans Want Take Care of Problems at Home First in a Recession, But Say Don’t Cut Funding For Global Health and Development

Two-thirds of the public supports maintaining (39%) or increasing (26%) U.S. government funding to improve health in developing countries, while fewer than a quarter (23%) say the government is spending too much on global health, according to this survey of the American people’s attitudes towards U.S. global health and development…

AIDS at 21: Media Coverage of the HIV Epidemic 1981 – 2002 – Methodology Report

The Kaiser Family Foundation, in conjunction with Princeton Survey Research Associates, conducted a comprehensive examination of media coverage of HIV/AIDS from 1981 to 2002.The study investigates the volume of HIV/AIDS coverage over time and key events, domestic versus international focus of coverage, the portrayal of affected populations, story topics, the…

Survey of South Africans at Ten Years of Democracy, Summary and Chartpack

South Africans at Ten Years of Democracy – Summary and ChartpackSummary and chartpack from, “South Africans at Ten Years of Democracy,” comprehensive, nationally representative survey of South Africans was conducted by The Washington Post, Kaiser Family Foundation, and Harvard University to examine South Africans’ views about democracy and the challenges…

Views on the U.S. Role in Global Health Update: Chartpack

This is a chartpack of a survey that builds on the Foundation’s previous survey work in measuring Americans’ attitudes toward U.S. global health investments and priorities. The survey tracks some questions that were asked earlier in 2009, and delves into some new questions about specific areas of global health spending…

2012 Survey of Americans on the U.S. Role in Global Health

This survey is the fourth in a series by the Foundation that explores the American public’s views and knowledge of U.S. efforts to improve health for people in developing countries. The survey examines perceptions about foreign aid in general and U.S. spending on global health specifically, including views on the…

AIDS at 21: Media Coverage of the HIV Epidemic 1981-2002 – Survey Toplines

The Kaiser Family Foundation, in conjunction with Princeton Survey Research Associates, conducted a comprehensive examination of media coverage of HIV/AIDS from 1981 to 2002.The study investigates the volume of HIV/AIDS coverage over time and key events, domestic versus international focus of coverage, the portrayal of affected populations, story topics, the…

Military Families Survey, Toplines

Military Families SurveyA recent survey conducted by The Washington Post, Kaiser Family Foundation, and Harvard University examines the views of Army spouses and their experiences with military life, including experiences with deployment and attitudes toward re-enlistment, as well as attitudes towards government and the media. The survey was conducted among…

Survey of G7 Nations on HIV Spending in Developing Countries – Survey Toplines

Kaiser has prepared this survey of more than 7,000 people in G7 nations in advance of the Group of 8 meeting in Gleneagles, Scotland. Public opinion in the countries (Canada, France, Germany, Great Britain, Italy, Japan, and the United States) shows similarities among the nations on whether progress is being…