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Recent Additions

American Trends Panel Wave 20 (Uploaded: 11/29/2021)

The American Trends Panel (ATP) is a national, probability-based online panel of adults in the United States living in households. Adults who use the internet participate in the panel via self-administered web surveys, and adults who do not use the internet participate via mail. The 20th wave of the panel survey was fielded for the Pew Research Center by Abt SRBI from Aug.16 to Sept.12, 2016. In total, 4,538 ATP members completed the survey, with 4,195 participating by web and 343 participating by mail. The survey was administered in English and Spanish. Survey weights are provided to account for differential probabilities of selection into the panel as well as differential nonresponse to the panel recruitment survey, the panel invitation, and the panel survey itself (Wave 20). The margin of sampling error for full sample weighted estimates is +\- 2.39 percentage points. The ATP Wave 20 asked questions about religious freedom, evangelical identification, police, and politics post convention.

American Trends Panel Wave 30 (Uploaded: 11/29/2021)

The American Trends Panel (ATP) is a national, probability-based online panel of adults in the United States living in households. The 30th wave of the panel survey was fielded for the Pew Research Center by Abt Associates from December 4 to December 18, 2017. In total, 4,729 ATP members completed the Wave 30 survey. The survey was administered in English and Spanish. Survey weights are provided to account for differential probabilities of selection into the panel as well as differential nonresponse to the panel recruitment survey, the panel invitation, and the panel survey itself (Wave 30). The margin of sampling error for full sample weighted estimates is +/- 2.33 percentage points. The ATP Wave 30 asked questions about religious typology.

PRRI/The Atlantic 2018 Civic Engagement Survey (Uploaded: 11/29/2021)

The PRRI/The Atlantic 2018 Civic Engagement Survey was conducted by PRRI in partnership with The Atlantic among a random sample of adults (age 18 and up) living in the United States and who are part of GfK's Knowledge Panel. The survey included a national sample (N=1,011) representing all 50 states, in addition to an over-sample of Americans ages 18-29 (800), totaling to N=1,811. The survey also over-sampled those living in Ohio (507), Illinois (499), Michigan (474), Wisconsin (435), and Minnesota (422). Interviews were conducted online in both English and Spanish between Aug. 24 and Sept. 13, 2018.

American Mosaic Project: Boundaries in the American Mosaic (Uploaded: 10/29/2021)

The American Mosaic Project (AMP) is a research initiative housed at the University of Minnesota aiming to contribute to an understanding of what brings Americans together, what divides us, and the implications of our diversity for our political and civic life. With support from the Edelstein Family Foundation and the National Science Foundation, the AMP designed the Boundaries in the American Mosaic Survey (BAM), focusing on the social and economic conditions associated with Americans' attitudes towards racial and religious diversity. This survey was fielded to a nationally representative sample in the early spring of 2014. The results provided new insights into what issues Americans are concerned about, who they blame for these perceived social problems, and what these attitudes may mean for the future of social policy formation in the United States. The AMP research team has published findings from the BAM survey in journals like Social Forces, Social Problems, and Sociology of Race and Ethnicity.

PRRI 2011 American Values Survey (Uploaded: 10/29/2021)

The 2011 American Values Survey consisted of interviews with 1505 adults who were spread across all 50 states and Washington, D.C. The survey was designed and conducted by Public Religion Research Institute. Results of the survey were based on bilingual (Spanish and English) telephone interviews conducted between Sept. 22, 2011 and Oct. 2, 2011, by professional interviewers under the supervision of Directions in Research. Interviews were conducted by telephone among a random sample of 1,505 adults 18 years of age or older in the continental United States (602 respondents were interviewed on a cell phone). The landline and cell phone samples were provided by Survey Sampling International and the final sample was weighted to ensure proper representativeness.

PRRI August 2017 Survey (Uploaded: 10/29/2021)

The Public Religion Research Institute (PRRI) August 2017 Survey, which was conducted via telephone interviews of a random sample of 2,024 adults living in the United States, studies public views on issues regarding politics and social problems, including favor of political leaders, attitudes regarding the United States' relationship with Russia, the performance of Republicans and Democrats, and thoughts on healthcare coverage, immigration, and public accommodations for lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) individuals.

PRRI/Brookings 2016 Immigration Survey (Uploaded: 9/30/2021)

The Public Religion Research Institute/Brookings 2016 Immigration Survey investigates public views on immigrants and the immigration system, including concerns about the economic and cultural impact of immigrants coming to the U.S. today. It gauges support for various immigration policies, such as preventing Syrian refugees from entering the country and building a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border, and the feasibility of deporting immigrants illegally living in the U.S. Additionally, the survey has an extensive array of questions about the 2016 presidential primaries, including Democratic and Republican primary candidate preference and favorability ratings of the political parties, former presidents and current presidential candidates, including Hillary Clinton, Bernie Sanders, Donald Trump, Ted Cruz and John Kasich.

PRRI December 2016 Survey (Uploaded: 9/30/2021)

The Public Religion Research Institute (PRRI) December 2016 Survey explores how the recent presidential election impacted social relationships and holiday celebrations. It asks how family disagreements over politics might impact holiday plans, and if Americans are blocking 'friends' on social media for sharing their political views. The survey also gauges views on which holiday greeting -- 'Happy Holidays' or 'Merry Christmas' -- stores and businesses should use to greet customers. Finally, the survey asks the public whether those celebrating Christmas view it as a religious or secular holiday.

PRRI 2018 California Workers Survey (Uploaded: 9/30/2021)

The PRRI 2018 California Workers Survey includes a variety of worker and labor-related issues, including their opinion on the state of affairs in respondents' communities, in California, and nationally. The survey also examines respondents' economic status including their goals, financial hardships, job status, level of debts, and access to certain banking accounts and retirement plans. Additionally, the survey includes an oversample of those working and struggling with poverty-bringing the total of this group to more than 1,000-and provides insights into their unique experiences, challenges, and aspirations. For the purposes of this study, respondents are classified as 'working and struggling with poverty' if they meet two criteria: 1) They are currently employed either full or part-time or are unemployed but still seeking employment; and 2) They live in households that have an adjusted income that is 250 percent or less than the U.S. Census Bureau's Supplemental Poverty Measure, adapted for regional location in California.

PRRI 2019 American Values Survey (Uploaded: 9/3/2021)

The American Values Survey (AVS) is Public Religion Research Institute's (PRRI) annual multi-issue survey on religion, culture and public policy. The survey is conducted in the fall each year. The goal of PRRI is to help journalists, scholars, pundits, thought leaders, clergy and the public better understand debates on public policy and the religious and cultural atmosphere that is shaping American politics and society.

The 2019 American Values Survey consisted of interviews with 2,527 adults who were spread across all 50 states and Washington, D.C.

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