(Angus Reid Global Monitor) – Despite a recent rift, many adults in Russia would like to merge with another former Soviet republic, according to a poll by the Yury Levada Analytical Center. 64 per cent of respondents would vote in favour of joining the Russian Federation and Belarus in a referendum.
Issue: Oil and GasRSS
(Angus Reid Global Monitor) – Many adults in the United States express concerns over climate change, according to a poll by CBS News. 70 per cent of respondents think global warming is an environmental problem that is causing a serious impact now.
The controversial president marks his first anniversary in office.
Gabriela Perdomo – It has been 12 months since Evo Morales, the first indigenous person to ever be elected to the presidency of a country in the Americas, took his oath in Bolivia.
(Angus Reid Global Monitor) – Many adults in the United States predict that fuel costs will escalate in 2007, according to a poll by Ipsos-Public Affairs released by the Associated Press. 93 per cent of respondents believe gas prices will go up this year.
(ARGM) – A plurality of adults in the United States maintains a positive assessment of the country’s foremost court, according to a poll by Rasmussen Reports. 45 per cent of respondents have a favourable opinion of the Supreme Court.
The 2006 Angus Reid World Poll
Mario Canseco – The Angus Reid World Poll conducted for Maclean’s found that citizens in 18 countries are expressing enormous concerns about the prevalence of corruption.
- The Progressive Conservative party is still the favourite political organization in Alberta, according to a poll by Environics Research Group. 57 per cent of respondents in the Canadian province would vote for the Tories in the next legislative ballot, down five points since June.
- More Bolivians are voicing support for Evo Morales, according to a poll by Equipos MORI. 63 per cent of respondents approve of their president’s performance, up 10 points since September.
- More adults in the United States are defending the need for environmental guidelines, according to a poll by the New York Times and CBS News. 63 per cent of respondents believe continuing improvements to the environment must be made regardless of cost, up six points since November 2002.
- Fewer Bolivians are satisfied with Evo Morales, according to a poll by Apoyo, Opini³n y Mercado. 50 per cent of respondents approve of their president’s performance, down 11 points since August.