A podcast with Mohamed Younis, Gallup Editor-in-Chief, on what the world’s citizens think about the most pressing issues, and how leaders can use the wisdom of the people to make more informed decisions.
Susan Brady: The Most Important Leadership Skill? Listening.
What does inclusive leadership look like? And why is it key for teams’ and organizations’ success? Susan Brady, CEO of the Simmons University Institute for Inclusive Leadership, joins the podcast to talk about psychological safety, why employees need to feel safe speaking up at work and what she believes is the most important skill for leaders to have.
Black, Educated, Educating and Changing Education
Leaders in education are being challenged like never before amid the COVID-19 pandemic and racial strife wracking the U.S. Lynn Perry Wooten, president of Simmons University, joins the podcast to talk wellbeing and self-care, being Black on campus, the education pipeline, strengths in education and more.
Friedman: ‘Deep, Profound Division’ After the Election
As the aftermath of the 2020 election leaves U.S. politics as contentious as they were before, Gallup Research Adviser George Friedman rejoins the podcast to assess the “deep, profound division in the country” and how this moment fits into a larger, cyclical nature of economic and social crises in the U.S.
Election 2020: Gallup Takes One Final Look at the Data
With Election Day just days away, what did Gallup find in its final pre-election polling? What was Election 2020 like from the perspective of two seasoned U.S. pollsters? Lydia Saad, Gallup's director of U.S. social research, and Jeff Jones, Gallup senior editor, join the podcast to talk voter enthusiasm, the impact of early voting, top election issues and more.
How the World Perceives, Experiences Risk in Everyday Life
Gallup and Lloyd's Register Foundation have completed the first-ever global study of perceptions and experiences of risk in our daily lives: the Lloyd's Register Foundation World Risk Poll. Why is it important to understand and measure risk? Lloyd’s Register Foundation CEO and Managing Director, Professor Richard Clegg, and Director of Insight and Evidence, Sarah Cumbers, join the podcast to discuss global findings from this unprecedented research.
Stable Polls but Unpredictable Events: Harry Enten Talks 2020
Democrats, including presidential candidate Joe Biden, stand strong in the polls -- but unpredictability reigns in 2020. "We're in such a unique time that you don't know what the next week is going to bring," says Harry Enten, senior writer and analyst for CNN Politics, in this week's episode. Assessing the latest polls as well as elections past, Enten offers his take on Biden's and President Donald Trump's respective paths to 270 electoral votes. What impact will the proliferation of mail-in ballots have on the election? And do the candidates' favorability ratings matter?
Customer ReviewsSee All
Excellent Podcast by Gallup!
This is an amazing podcast! If you want to know what American are thinking, you need to listen to this show hosted by Frank Newport. Additionally, the sound and production is excellent.
Interesting but partisaned
Gallup (I thought) was supposed to be nonpartisan polling research. But it increasingly features experts who describe issues by citing causes and justifications only from the left. Not impartial enough content.
Interesting topics, and certainly not activist in tone, but also not a full picture.
Statement of results no interpretation or context
I've listened to 4 episodes so far. 3 have been purely a statement of results with almost no looking into the reasoning or the context or so forth like on "the Pollsters" podcast which I prefer. For example on the trump approval, the podcast just stated numbers. "The pollsters" dug deeper, with for example the theory and facts that trumps approval rating is actually very good, it's higher than all other major figures in gov and as I put it, we are just in an era of across the board low approval of politicians. That is a much more thought provoking podcast than this. Still they are quite neutral as they should be, unlike the clear bias of 538. which undermines their credibility and diminishes their ability to accurately interpret politician data.