The Washington Post/Kaiser Family Foundation Survey Project is a partnership and an experiment in combining survey research and reporting to better inform the public. Since 1995, The Washington Post and the Kaiser Family Foundation have jointly conducted over 25 surveys on topics ranging from politics to the economy to race/ethnicity and HIV/AIDS. Representatives of the two organizations work together to develop the survey questionnaires and analyze the results.
- state & global data
- view as grid
- view as list
The Washington Post-Kaiser Family Foundation Survey of Iraq and Afghanistan Active Duty Soldiers and VeteransSlideshow Read More
This partnership poll from The Washington Post and the Kaiser Family Foundation explores the views and experiences of adults who served in the Iraq or Afghanistan wars as members of the U.S. military in the period after the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. The majority of veterans of these conflicts say that Americans appreciate their service and that gestures of support are genuine, but many report a number of challenges, including economic struggles, worse physical and mental health than prior to their engagement, and feeling disconnected from civilian life.Poll Finding Read More
The Washington Post/Kaiser Family Foundation/Harvard University Survey Project’s latest findings appeared in an article in The Washington Post on October 20, 2002. The survey explores age-related variations in views of politics and policy, including voting behaviors, opinions of the government, and social values. Topline & MethodologyPoll Finding Read More
This partnership poll from The Washington Post and the Kaiser Family Foundation examines the issue of sexual assault on college campuses by exploring the views and experiences of students ages 17 to 26 currently or recently enrolled in a four-year college or university who live on or near campus. The survey provides new, nationally representative estimates of the share who say they were sexually assaulted during college.Poll Finding Read More