An update on earlier research revealing just how many Americans are changing their consumer behavior for political reasons.
The last five months have felt a little busier than usual for most people, so we took a look at how Americans feelings about the state of the economy have changed over the last eight months.
Using our PAAR Model results, we will try to gain a sense of why the election ended as it did.
American companies are now dealing with changes based solely on a new political landscape, and non-profits are not immune from these changes.
Have people really changed their buying or giving habits since the election?
From our Winter 2017 Omnibus results.
A look at candidates who spent their money wisely - and those who didn't.
The results of our PAAR model for the 2016 Senate Races show that the election map was not nearly as promising for Democrats as they had previously hoped.
Our Trendency data shines a light on key moments in this year's election cycle and how they impacted and ultimately determined the outcome of the election.
The second installment of our analysis into this year's election results.
We are only a few days past Election Day and with votes still being counted, it is going to take a while to get the full picture of what happened.
Before we put all the blame on our elected officials, let’s always remember - we are very difficult to represent within the two-party framework.
Did Ross Perot help elect Bill Clinton in 1992? Our read on the data: yes, yes, and yes again.
Take a look at our model for the House of Representatives for the 2016 election.
With the 2016 presidential and congressional elections dominating the headlines, it can be hard to remember that Barack Obama is still the President and that Congress still has work to do. TPP is an objective President Obama has been pushing for; but will it stick?
Our latest national poll takes a look at sentiments surrounding one of the most important issues currently gripping the nation - gun control.
The prosecution recommended a six-year sentence, but Brock Turner, the star swimmer at Stanford University got just six months. The recent national discourse around this case seems to show we have come a long way in terms of openly recognizing and addressing the problem of campus sexual assault. But it’s cases like Turner’s that remind us just how much more needs be done.