KFF-Washington-Post-logoThe Washington Post/KFF Survey Project is a partnership and an experiment in combining survey research and reporting to better inform the public. Since 1995, The Washington Post and KFF have jointly conducted more than 30 surveys on topics ranging from politics to the economy to race/ethnicity and HIV/AIDS. Representatives of the two organizations work together to develop the survey questionnaires and analyze the results.

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Survey of Teens in the Greater Washington, D.C. Area

This survey conducted jointly by the Washington Post, the Kaiser Family Foundation and the Harvard School of Public Health assesses the views and attitudes of DC-area teens and their parents on priorities involving career, child-rearing and family; their personal hopes and fears; their outlook towards the nation’s future; and generational…

Survey of Hurricane Katrina Evacuees

To give voice to people whose lives have been devastated by Hurricane Katrina and the ensuing floods, The Washington Post, the Kaiser Family Foundation, and the Harvard School of Public Health conducted a unique survey of evacuees in shelters in the Houston area. The provides information on evacuees’ lives before…

Survey on Social Security

A joint survey conducted by the Washington Post, Kaiser Family Foundation and Harvard University explores the public’s knowledge about the Social Security program and their attitudes about Social Security reform. Survey Toplines (.pdf)

Survey of South Africans at Ten Years of Democracy, Toplines

South Africans at Ten Years of Democracy – ToplinesToplines from, “South Africans at Ten Years of Democracy,” a comprehensive, nationally representative survey of South Africans was conducted by The Washington Post, Kaiser Family Foundation, and Harvard University to examine South Africans’ views about democracy and the challenges facing the country…

Survey of South Africans at Ten Years of Democracy, Summary and Chartpack

South Africans at Ten Years of Democracy – Summary and ChartpackSummary and chartpack from, “South Africans at Ten Years of Democracy,” comprehensive, nationally representative survey of South Africans was conducted by The Washington Post, Kaiser Family Foundation, and Harvard University to examine South Africans’ views about democracy and the challenges…

Military Families Survey

A recent survey conducted by The Washington Post, Kaiser Family Foundation, and Harvard University examines the views of Army spouses and their experiences with military life, including experiences with deployment and attitudes toward re-enlistment, as well as attitudes towards government and the media. The survey was conducted among spouses of…

South Africans at Ten Years of Democracy

Ten years after the fall of apartheid and the birth of a new democracy, South Africans went to the polls for their third national election in April 2004. During the past ten years, the people of South Africa have witnessed dramatic changes in their government, as well as in their…

Military Families Survey, Toplines

Military Families SurveyA recent survey conducted by The Washington Post, Kaiser Family Foundation, and Harvard University examines the views of Army spouses and their experiences with military life, including experiences with deployment and attitudes toward re-enlistment, as well as attitudes towards government and the media. The survey was conducted among…

A Generational Look at the Public: Politics and Policy

The Washington Post/Kaiser Family Foundation/Harvard University Survey Project’s latest findings appeared in an article in The Washington Post on October 20, 2002. The survey explores age-related variations in views of politics and policy, including voting behaviors, opinions of the government, and social values. Topline & Methodology

National Survey of the Public’s Attitudes towards HIV/AIDS

WP/Harvard/KFF National Survey of the Public s Attitudes towards HIV/AIDSThe Washington Post/Kaiser Family Foundation/Harvard University Survey Project’s latest findings appeared in articles in The Washington Post on July 6 and July 7, 2002. This survey explores the public s attitudes towards HIV/AIDS in the US and the World. Toplines/Survey