The Council partnered with New America to explore how Black, Asian, Hispanic, and Native Americans view key issues facing the world today.
Most Americans see military power and security alliances as an effective way to achieve foreign policy goals, but differences emerge about when to deploy troops.
Asian, Hispanic, and Black Americans are more likely to view climate change as a threat than Americans as a whole, data show.
Political affiliation is far more closely associated with immigration policy preferences than race or ethnicity, polling finds.
Survey results reveal how Japanese perceptions of security in East Asia have changed following Russia's invasion of Ukraine.
Both Millennials and Gen Z are more hesitant than their elders to endorse military approaches to foreign policy.
A majority of the US public continues to back current military and financial aid to Kyiv, recent polls find.
But those feeling an economic pinch are more likely to say that Moscow should enter peace negotiations.
American public opinion toward Japan has never been warmer, Council data show.
Great power competition is the organizing principle of President Biden’s new National Security Strategy. Is the American public on board?