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kff-post_partnersThe 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.

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Survey of Detroit Area Residents

The Washington Post/Kaiser Family Foundation/Harvard University Survey of Detroit Area Residents reveals a population that is facing some of the worst effects of the current economic recession. Home of the nation’s domestic auto industry, Detroit’s residents have been at the forefront of the country’s economic woes. The survey illuminates the…

Survey of Detroit Area Residents — Summary Brief

The Washington Post/Kaiser Family Foundation/Harvard University Survey of Detroit Area Residents reveals a population that is facing some of the worst effects of the current economic recession. Home of the nation’s domestic auto industry, Detroit’s residents have been at the forefront of the country’s economic woes. The survey illuminates the…

2012 Survey Of Americans On HIV/AIDS

Leading up to the 2012 International AIDS Conference in Washington, DC, The Washington Post and the Kaiser Family Foundation conducted a joint survey of the American public’s attitudes, awareness, and experiences related to HIV and AIDS. This survey is the 24th in a series of surveys dating back to 1995…

Dimensions of Partisanship Survey

With the 2012 presidential elections approaching, The Washington Post and the Kaiser Family Foundation’s latest partnership survey gauged the American public’s attitudes toward the political system and toward major political issues. This survey is the 25th in a series of surveys dating back to 1995 that have been conducted as…

South Africans at Ten Years of Democracy

Ten years after the fall of apartheid and the birth of a new democracy, South Africans went to the polls for their third national election in April 2004. During the past ten years, the people of South Africa have witnessed dramatic changes in their government, as well as in their…

Why Don’t Americans Trust the Government? – Toplines/Survey

The Washington Post /Kaiser Family Foundation/Harvard University Survey Project1996– Why Don’t Americans Trust The Government? –MethodologyThis survey is the second in a series from a joint project by TheWashington Post, the Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation and HarvardUniversity. The survey was designed and analyzed by all three partners andconducted by…

A Generational Look at the Public: Politics and Policy

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.Toplines/Survey

Survey of Teens in the Greater Washington, D.C. Area

This survey conducted jointly by the Washington Post, the Kaiser Family Foundation and the Harvard School of Public Health assesses the views and attitudes of DC-area teens and their parents on priorities involving career, child-rearing and family; their personal hopes and fears; their outlook towards the nation’s future; and generational…

The Swing States and Medicare

The latest partnership poll from The Washington Post and the Kaiser Family Foundation explores attitudes towards Medicare among registered voters in three swing states — Florida, Virginia, and Ohio. While the economy remains the top issue, in each state about four in ten voters say Medicare is an extremely important…