TRIP Snap Polls Results Interactive Data Dashboard TRIP Working Paper Series

 

New Snap Poll: Would Clinton or Trump be better at foreign policy? Here’s what international relations scholars think.

In October, we launched our ninth snap poll and asked IR scholars about the foreign policy implications of a potential Clinton or Trump presidency. Overwhelmingly, IR scholars expect a Trump presidency to negatively affect U.S. relations with its allies — and damage U.S. credibility with Russia and China. By contrast, the scholars believe a Clinton presidency would have little impact on U.S. relations with either allies or adversaries. Read more on the Monkey Cage at the Washington Post. Interact with the data on our Data Dashboard.

Read more top-line findings in FP


Snap Poll III: Who Will Make the Best Foreign Policy President?

TRIP launched its eighth snap poll of U.S. international relations scholars in early February.  We asked the experts about the most important foreign policy issues facing the United States today and which presidential candidate they thought would most effectively manage these challenges.  These results shed light on the 2016 presidential campaign, terrorism and the Middle East, the Zika virus, and other major topics.  We published the main findings from this snap poll in Foreign Policy, and you can interact with all the data on our visualization dashboard.

Read more top-line findings in FP

  


New Snap Poll: Will China, Iran, and Russia Cooperate with the U.S.?

TRIP just released the results from its seventh snap poll of U.S. international relations scholars with new insights on the refugee crisis, Iran deal, reputations of Putin and Obama, and effectiveness of economic sanctions.  We published our Snap Poll top-line findings in Foreign Policyand we released these data on our new interactive dashboard.

Read more top-line findings in FP


 Why are scholars more skeptical of war than the American public?

TRIP's research suggests that the American public is far more hawkish than international relations scholars, regardless of political ideology. Check out Michael Horowitz's and Idean Saleyhan's article on the use of force, as well as Vox's article about why scholars and the public disagree on war and whether we should be worried about the divide.

 


30 Days of Data

In August we launched 30 Days of Data to start a conversation about the relationship between international relations teaching, research, and policy. For 30 days we are highlighting 30 insights from TRIP's snap polls, faculty survey, and public opinion polls. Check out our new interactive data dashboard to drill down into the results yourself and join the dialogue on Facebook and Twitter.

Check out 30 Days of Data


 

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