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In this edition: Kohut Fellows | New data providers | 50 years after 1968 | HSPH survey | Latin American collection | Elmo Roper's desk
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Meet the 2018 Kohut Fellows!
The recipients of the 2018 Kohut Fellowship have been announced. Jessica Zarkin Notni, a PhD student in the Cornell Government department, and Evelyn Shan, a junior Government and History student, will spend the summer engaging in original public opinion-focused research projects using data from the Roper Center archives.
Learn More About the Fellowship
New Data Providers
With commitments from three of the largest polling organizations in the Philippines, the Roper Center is building the largest collection of Philippine public opinion data in the world.
The Roper Center has recently begun acquiring data from the Monmouth University Polling Institute, covering public opinion on critical issues at the national and New Jersey state level.
Explore Our Data Providers
Low-Income Healthcare

The Low-Income Southern States Survey series from the Harvard School of Public Health provides valuable insight into the healthcare experiences and attitudes of low-income Americans. Read our analysis here.
Latin American Collection

Graduate students working on Roper's Latin American data collection have been busy migrating archival data files to modern statistical formats. In the coming months, more than 100 studies will be made available. Explore the Latin American collection here!
A New (Old) Desk

We recently received a donation in the form of founder Elmo Roper's own desk, now sitting proudly in our offices at Cornell. Thank you to Tom, John, and Mary Fischer, children of Elmo's secretary Mary Ellen Fischer, for the generous gift!
50 Years After 1968

A year that changed the United States forever, 1968 is remembered as a time of societal divisions and cultural shifts. It began with the capture of a US ship by North Koreans and American losses from the Tet Offensive. Then the country was roiled by the assassinations of Martin Luther King and Robert Kennedy. Workers’ strikes and protests in the streets and at the Olympics kept the nation’s attention on the war and the battle for civil rights. A contentious presidential election was marked by Johnson’s decision to bow out, riots at the DNC, and George Wallace’s divisive campaign.

Over the coming months, the Roper Center will use its rich historical collection of opinion polls to explore how the public responded to these events of fifty years ago. Watch our blog for highlights from the dataset collection and iPOLL-based reviews of public opinion from the year that changed everything.

 

Copyright © 2018 Roper Center for Public Opinion Research, all rights reserved.


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