In his latest article in The Atlantic, Robert Jones uses data from the American Values Atlas (AVA) to show what Americans really think about immigration reform.
As part of the El-Hibri Foundation’s World Interfaith Harmony Week Series, PRRI CEO Robert P. Jones hosted a webinar titled “10 Things You Must Know About: Changing Landscape in Religious America From Surveys.”
In his latest column in The Atlantic, PRRI CEO Robert P. Jones provides insight into why the GOP may benefit from embracing immigration reform legislation.
PRRI CEO Robert P. Jones appeared on the NPR program Interfaith Voices to discuss the findings of PRRI’s third annual religion and sports survey.
PRRI Research Director Daniel Cox reports in the Huffington Post that, thanks to loyal youth soccer players, soccer could soon overtake football’s place in American’s hearts.
Research Director Daniel Cox examines when President Obama lost the support of his tried-and-true demographic: white Millennials.
In PRRI CEO Robert P. Jones’ latest article in The Atlantic, he examines the slim margin between Republicans and Democrats in five key Senate races this midterm election. Although the GOP has historically enjoyed stalwart support from what was once considered a base constituency, white evangelical Protestants are dwindling in numbers—not only in the South but throughout the United States. In fact, the number of white evangelical Protestants nationwide has slipped from 22 percent in 2007 to 18 percent today, which may not bode well for Republicans at the polls this November.
Today, The Atlantic features an article by PRRI’s CEO Robert P. Jones and Research Director Daniel Cox, who push back against speculations, based on a single recent poll from Pew, that support for same-sex marriage is declining. They give four reasons why dips in support for same-sex marriage in individual polls do not indicate a reversal of the current trend.
PRRI CEO Robert P. Jones discusses how a question from the American Values Survey 2014 about whether black Americans and other minorities receive equal treatment in the criminal justice system vividly captures the strikingly different reactions of white and non-white Americans to the shooting of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Mo.