(It is mainly security not economical motivations behind Iraqi’s immigration. As around 25% of Iraqi’s either internally displaced or forced to immigrate, it is normal to have these negative attitudes toward immigration) _ Dr. Munqith of IIACSS.

WIN/Gallup International, the world’s leading association in market research and polling, has published its 39th Annual Survey exploring the outlook, expectations, views and beliefs of 68 595 people from 69 countries across the globe. The poll shows that of the 69 countries, popular opinion in 42 countries is opposed to immigration, while it is favourable in 27 countries.

When asked ‘Generally speaking do you think the immigration of foreign workers is a good thing or a bad thing for your country?’ 57% of the world’s population believe it is a good thing against 32% believing it is a bad thing. The net support score of 25% is equal to the % of people that believe it is a good thing minus the % of people that believe it is a bad thing.

Globalization and the possibilities of travel and relocation divide the world into three groups of countries: the Poor countries where the majority supports immigration, the Middle and Upper Income countries where the majority is in opposition to immigration and the Rich whose majorities are divided between supporting and opposing nations. Among the 18 Poor countries, where the average per capita annual income is less than 10,000 USD, the majority is opposed in only 3 of them. Among the Middle and Upper Income countries, that have an average annual per capita income of between 10,000 USD and 35,000 USD, the views held by the majorities are exactly the opposite: only 3 are in favour while 31 are opposed. Interestingly in the Rich countries with incomes above 35,000 USD, the majorities are divided: In the 17 countries polled, 9 were in favour of and 8 were opposed to immigration.

Jean-Marc Leger, President of WIN/Gallup International said: “Our poll findings suggest that in a rapidly globalizing world Immigration will continue to remain a subject of controversy, debate and split opinions for a long time to come. It is a complex issue which triggers emotional chords blending economic, social and political considerations. As global pollsters we will continue to monitor and track popular opinions on the subject objectively and comprehensively across all parts of the world.”

Munqith Dagher comments on Iraq results  Iraqi’s in general looks to the immigration as a bad thing. The immigration phenomenon in Iraq has started after 2003 invasion. After that around 4 million Iraqi’s (more than 13% of the total population) left their country. This negatively affected not only the demographic structure of Iraq but the social, political and economic life as well. Most of those who immigrated are young educated Iraqi’s. The reasons behind their immigration were mainly security and safety reasons. It is not the economical motivations, as in many other areas in the world, which motivated people to leave Iraq. In other countries immigrants are mostly workers who cant find good work opportunities in their countries so they leave their original countries to work and send back money to their relatives. This is why it is regarded as a good thing in these countries. This is not the case in Iraq and most MENA region countries.

 

RICH COUNTRIES
Annual per capita income > 35,000 USD
COUNTRY NAME NET SUPPORT
Iceland   +39%
Saudi Arabia +39%
Finland   +35%
Sweden  +27%
Canada  +11%
Japan  +7%
Ireland   +7%
Germany   +5%
United States  +5%
Denmark   -11%
Austria   -12%
United Kingdom   -21%
Australia  -22%
Hong Kong  -23%
Netherlands   -28%
France   -37%
Belgium  -49%

 

 

MIDDLE INCOME COUNTRIES
Annual per capita income between 10,000 USD and 35,000 USD
COUNTRY NAME NET SUPPORT
China  +74%
Mexico  +10%
Peru  +8%
Argentina  -3%
Spain   -5%
Portugal   -10%
Brazil  -11%
Panama  -11%
Korea, Rep (South) -15%
Russian Federation  -17%
South Africa  -24%
Indonesia  -25%
Romania   -26%
Latvia  -33%
Azerbaijan  -33%
Colombia  -34%
Turkey   -35%
Poland   -38%
Czech Republic   -39%
Serbia  -40%
Tunisia -41%
Italy   -44%
Greece   -45%
Macedonia   -46%
Lebanon -50%
Bulgaria   -51%
Algeria -51%
Bosnia and Herzegovina   -53%
Ecuador  -53%
Slovenia  -55%
Mongolia  -58%
Iran -59%
Iraq  -62%
Thailand  -65%

 

POOR COUNTRIES
Annual per capita income < 10,000 USD
COUNTRY NAME NET SUPPORT
Pakistan   +65%
Ethiopia  +55%
Vietnam  +47%
DR Congo +46%
Ghana  +45%
Nigeria  +44%
Bangladesh  +40%
Fiji  +38%
India  +28%
Philippines  +24%
Ukraine   +22%
Afghanistan  +19%
Morocco  +13%
Papua New Guinea  +13%
Armenia  +10%
Palestinian territories (West Bank and Gaza)  -20%
Georgia  -21%
Kosovo -42%

 

OTHER HIGHLIGHTS FROM GLOBAL FINDINGS

There are important differences in attitudes towards immigration across age and income groups.  The Young, under Age 35 are globally more favourable than the older population towards immigration, the net support among them is +30%, compared to over Age 55, among whom the net support drops to +15%. Among the Bottom Income quintile, the net support globally is only +2%, but among the top quintile it is +53%. Thus globally as well as within regions, the Poor are more opposed to immigration than the Rich in the same societies.

HIGHLIGHTS FROM REGIONAL HIGHLIGHTS

EUROPEAN UNION TOPS THE LIST IN OPPOSING IMMIGRATION

Among the various Regions of the world analysed in the poll, opposition to Immigration is the highest in the 21 countries of the European Union polled in this survey. The net support is -21% with 31% in favour and 52% opposing immigration in their countries.

  1. AMERICAS
  • It comes as a surprise that attitudes towards immigration are net favourable in Canada and USA, both of whom receive migrant workers. On the other hand attitudes are net unfavourable in 5 of the 7 countries polled in Latin America, even though Latin America is on the whole seen as a labour exporting rather than a labour importing area. Except for Mexico (net support of +10%) and Peru (net support of 8%), attitudes in all other Latin American countries are net unfavourable: Argentina (-3%), Brazil (-11%), Columbia (-34%), Ecuador (-53%) and Panama (-11%)
  1. EUROPE
  • There is a fairly strong wave of anti-immigration sentiment in the whole of Europe but it is more prominent in EU* Europe compared to non-EU* Europe. The net support for immigration in EU* Europe is -21% (31% favourable, 52% opposed) while the net support for immigration in non-EU* Europe is -9% (35% favourable, 44% opposed).

 

  • Within EU*, the anti-immigration wave is the strongest in the Eastern part of EU*, where the net support is -37% (24% favourable, 61% opposed), followed by the South at -27% (28% favourable, 54% opposed), and the North Western area where it is -17% (33% favourable, 49% opposed). In the Nordic countries, the attitude towards immigration is relatively positive as the net support is +18% (50% favourable, 32% opposed).

 

  • In the North Western Sub-Region, there is a marked difference amongst attitudes in Belgium, France and the United Kingdom; all three are strongly hostile to immigration, scoring -49% (19% favourable, 68 % opposed), -37% (22% favourable, 58% opposed) and -21% (30% favourable, 51% opposed) respectively. On the other hand, Germans are somewhat positive, scoring a net support of +5% (44% favourable, 39% opposed).

 

  1. SUB-SAHARAN AFRICA
  • On the whole attitudes on immigration are favourable in Africa. The only exception is South Africa, where attitudes are net unfavourable (-24%; with 32% favourable and 56% unfavourable).
  • Otherwise, Nigeria and Ghana in West Africa, Ethiopia in East Africa and DR Congo in Central Africa all show results wherein favourable attitudes outnumber the unfavourable.
  1. MENA & SOUTHWEST ASIA
  • On the whole attitudes towards immigration are favourable in these Regions, scoring a net favourable result of +22% (58% favourable and 37% unfavourable). However there is wide variation within these Regions. Attitudes in both MENA and West Asia are unfavourable, -18% in MENA and -40 % in West Asia. The net attitude is only favourable in South Asia, scoring +33%.

 

  • Furthermore, it comes as a surprise that Saudi Arabia which is a labour importing country is strongly favourable on immigration (net favourable rating of +39%). On the contrary, several countries which export labor are net unfavourable, such as Algeria (-51%), Iraq (-62%), Tunisia (-41%), Lebanon (-50%) and Palestine (-20%). The only exception among labor exporting countries is Morocco where attitudes are net favorable (+13%).

 

  • It is not surprising that attitudes in Turkey, which is currently faced with over 2 million refugee influx from Syria, are net unfavorable (-35%).

 

  • In all of three large South Asian nations, attitudes on Immigration are favorable: India (+28%), Pakistan (+65%), Bangladesh (+40%). All three are labor exporting nations.

 

  1. EAST ASIA & OCEANIA
  • At first sight, the findings show that attitudes on immigration are very favourable in this Region, scoring a net favourable rating of +48%. However, the findings for the Region as a whole only conceal an underlying variety among various countries of the Region. China is highly favourable (net favourable at +74%); so are Vietnam (+47%), Philippines (+24%); and surprisingly Japan (+7%). Attitudes are also net favourable among the thinly populated Fiji (+38%) and Papua New Guinea (+13%). Attitudes in all others are net negative: Thailand (-65%), Indonesia (-25%), Australia (-22%) and South Korea (-15%). Even though Mongolia is very thinly populated, attitudes towards immigration are highly unfavourable (-58%).

 

EXPLAINING REGIONAL RESULTS

The WIN/Gallup International National and Regional Experts have prepared their interpretation of poll findings in their countries and regions. These will be posted on the WIN/Gallup International website www.wingia.com on February 25, 2016. The Media will be welcome to consult their interpretation by accessing the website, or approaching the following Regional Spokespersons, as well as National Spokespersons listed in the Contact List Attached at the end of this document.

Methodology:

The WIN/Gallup International survey is an annual tradition initiated by and designed under the chairmanship of Dr. George Gallup in 1977. It is conducted every year since then. This year it was carried out by the WIN/Gallup Association in 69 countries around the world.

The global survey network places its detailed findings on the website: www. wingia.com and is keen to engage with its audience through social media:

Twitter: @WINGALLUP

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/WIN-GIA-172339056152489/

 

Sample Size and Mode of Field Work:

A total of 68 595 persons were interviewed globally. In each country a representative sample of around 1000 men and women was interviewed either face to face (30 countries; n=35 028), via telephone (15 countries; n=11 996) or online (23 countries; n=21 571). The field work was conducted during November 2015 – December 2015. The margin of error for the survey is between +/- 3-5% at 95% confidence level.


About WIN/Gallup International

WIN/Gallup International is the leading association in market research and polling and is made up of the 76 largest independent market research and polling firms in their respective countries with combined revenue of over €550 million and covering 95% of the world’s market.

For more than 60 years WIN/Gallup International Members have demonstrated their expert ability to conduct multi-country surveys on a comparable basis and deliver the highest quality. Their Members are leading national institutes with a profound local knowledge of research methods and techniques, statistical sources, customs and culture differences of its own country and carefully selected by the Association Board. With only one Member agency per country, Members work together on a daily basis to share knowledge, new research techniques and tools, as well as to provide the most appropriate solutions to international research projects and service our clients to the best of our abilities.

The accumulated expertise of the Association is formidable – they have internationally renowned experts in public opinion, Third World issues, advertising, and media research as well as in commercial fields such as IT/telecommunications, healthcare, retail, economics, corporate research and so on. Members are at the leading edge of technical and methodological developments, which have impacted on not only the research industry but also the whole commercial world.

Disclaimer: Gallup International Association or its members are not related to Gallup Inc., headquartered in Washington D.C which is no longer a member of Gallup International Association. Gallup International Association does not accept responsibility for opinion polling other than its own. We require that our surveys be credited fully as Gallup International (not Gallup or Gallup Poll). For further details see website: www.wingia.com

 

 

For more information:

Media enquiries:

Johnny Heald (Europe)

jheald@orb-international.com

Marita Carballo (Americas)

maritacarballo@voicesconsultancy.com

Ijaz Gilani (MENA & Asia)

gilani@gallup.com.pk

Natacha Vanasse (Contact WIN/Gallup International)

nvanasse@wingia.com

 

Kindly find the attached file

Data_Q5

Methosheet Global (incl.Romania

Table 1:

Country Results in alphabetical order

Question: Generally speaking do you think the immigration of foreign workers is a good thing or a bad thing for [insert your country]?

Percent of Respondents

Net Support
A good thing A bad thing I don’t’ know /
I prefer not to answer
4=1-2
1 2 3
Global average 57% 32% 11% 25%
Afghanistan  56% 37% 7% 19%
Algeria 21% 72% 7% -51%
Argentina  39% 42% 19% -3%
Armenia  51% 41% 8% 10%
Australia  29% 51% 20% -22%
Austria   37% 49% 13% -12%
Azerbaijan  17% 51% 32% -33%
Bangladesh  67% 28% 5% 40%
Belgium  19% 68% 14% -49%
Bosnia and Herzegovina   19% 72% 9% -53%
Brazil  39% 50% 11% -11%
Bulgaria   11% 62% 27% -51%
Canada  48% 37% 14% 11%
China  81% 7% 12% 74%
Colombia  31% 64% 5% -34%
Congo (DR) 70% 23% 7% 46%
Czech Republic   25% 64% 11% -39%
Denmark   32% 43% 25% -11%
Ecuador  16% 69% 15% -53%
Ethiopia  76% 21% 3% 55%
Fiji  66% 28% 7% 38%
Finland   60% 25% 15% 35%
France   22% 58% 20% -37%
Georgia  36% 57% 8% -21%
Germany   44% 39% 18% 5%
Ghana  70% 25% 4% 45%
Greece   18% 63% 18% -45%
Hong Kong  31% 54% 14% -23%
Iceland   60% 21% 19% 39%
India  63% 35% 3% 28%
Indonesia  35% 59% 6% -25%
Iran 15% 75% 10% -59%
Iraq  18% 80% 2% -62%
Ireland   45% 38% 17% 7%
Italy   18% 62% 20% -44%
Japan  22% 15% 63% 7%
Korea, Rep (South) 39% 54% 7% -15%
Kosovo 19% 61% 20% -42%
Latvia  22% 55% 22% -33%
Lebanon 24% 74% 1% -50%
Macedonia   20% 66% 14% -46%
Mexico  51% 41% 8% 10%
Mongolia  20% 78% 2% -58%
Morocco  53% 40% 7% 13%
Netherlands   26% 54% 20% -28%
Nigeria  70% 26% 5% 44%
Pakistan   75% 10% 15% 65%
Palestinian territories (West Bank and Gaza)  14% 33% 53% -20%
Panama  41% 53% 6% -11%
Papua New Guinea  55% 42% 3% 13%
Peru  49% 40% 11% 8%
Philippines  58% 34% 7% 24%
Poland   24% 62% 14% -38%
Portugal   41% 51% 8% -10%
Romania   31% 57% 12% -26%
Russian Federation  31% 48% 21% -17%
Saudi Arabia 63% 24% 13% 39%
Serbia  22% 61% 17% -40%
Slovenia  17% 72% 12% -55%
South Africa  32% 56% 12% -24%
Spain   39% 44% 17% -5%
Sweden  57% 30% 13% 27%
Thailand  13% 78% 9% -65%
Tunisia 27% 68% 6% -41%
Turkey   29% 64% 7% -35%
Ukraine   48% 26% 26% 22%
United Kingdom   30% 51% 18% -21%
United States  42% 37% 21% 5%
Vietnam  68% 21% 10% 47%
 

Weighted according to Adult Population 18+
SOURCE :WIN/Gallup International Annual Global Poll/ EOY, December 2015

*figures are rounded off to the nearest whole number

 

 

Table 2:

Region-Wise Results

Question: Generally speaking do you think the immigration of foreign workers is a good thing or a bad thing for [insert your country]?

 

Percent of Respondents

Net Support
A good thing A bad thing I don’t’ know / I prefer not to answer 4=1-2
1 2 3
All Regions 57% 32% 11% 25%
. North America 43% 37% 20% 6%
Latin America 39% 50% 11% -11%
EU* Europe 31% 52% 17% -21%
Non-EU* Europe 35% 44% 22% -9%
Sub-Saharan Africa 60% 33% 7% 27%
MENA 36% 55% 9% -18%
West Asia 26% 66% 8% -40%
South Asia 64% 32% 4% 33%
East Asia + Oceania 67% 19% 15% 48%
G-7 34% 38% 28% -4%
. United States of America 42% 37% 21% 5%
Canada 48% 37% 14% 11%
Germany 44% 39% 18% 5%
France 22% 58% 20% -37%
United Kingdom 30% 51% 18% -21%
Italy 18% 62% 20% -44%
Japan 22% 15% 63% 7%
G-20 59% 29% 13% 30%
. United States 42% 37% 21% 5%
Canada 48% 37% 14% 11%
Germany 44% 39% 18% 5%
France 22% 58% 20% -37%
United Kingdom 30% 51% 18% -21%
Italy 18% 62% 20% -44%
Japan 22% 15% 63% 7%
Argentina 39% 42% 19% -3%
Korea 39% 54% 7% -15%
Turkey 29% 64% 7% -35%
Australia 29% 51% 20% -22%
China 81% 7% 12% 74%
India 63% 35% 3% 28%
Russian Federation 31% 48% 21% -17%
Brazil 39% 50% 11% -11%
Saudi Arabia 63% 24% 13% 39%
South Africa 32% 56% 12% -24%
Indonesia 35% 59% 6% -25%
Mexico 51% 41% 8% 10%
 

North America: Canada and United States.

Latin America: Argentina, Brazil, Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, Panama and Peru.

EU* Europe: Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Czech Republic, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Netherlands, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden and United Kingdom

Non-EU* Europe: Armenia, Azerbaijan, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Kosovo, Georgia, Macedonia, Russian Federation, Serbia and Ukraine.

Sub-Saharan Africa: DR Congo, Ethiopia, Ghana, Nigeria, South Africa.

MENA: Algeria, Iraq, Lebanon, Morocco, Palestinian territories (West Bank and Gaza), Saudi Arabia and Tunisia

West Asia: Afghanistan, Iran, and Turkey.

South Asia: Bangladesh, India and Pakistan

East Asia + Oceania: Australia, China, Fiji, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Japan, Korea, Rep (South), Mongolia,  Papua New Guinea, Philippines, Thailand and Vietnam

 

Note on EU* :  EU, Eurozone and Schengen Countries are all included in our definition of the EU Region

 

Weighted according to Adult Population 18+

SOURCE: WIN/Gallup International Annual Global Poll/ EOY, December 2015

 

*figures are rounded off to the nearest whole number

 

Table 3:

Demographic-Wise Results

Question: Generally speaking do you think the immigration of foreign workers is a good thing or a bad thing for [insert your country]?

Percent of Respondents

Net Support
A good thing A bad thing I don’t’ know /
I prefer not to answer
4=1-2
1 2 4
Gender 57% 32% 11% 25%
Gender Male 57% 32% 11% 24%
Female 56% 31% 13% 25%
Age 56% 32% 12% 25%
Age Group Under 34 60% 30% 11% 30%
35 – 54 55% 32% 13% 23%
55+ 50% 35% 14% 15%
Monthly Household Income 57% 32% 11% 25%
Income

Group

Low (Bottom quintile/20%) 44% 42% 15% 2%
Medium low (Second quintile/20%) 48% 41% 11% 8%
Medium (Third quintile/20%) 49% 39% 12% 9%
Medium high (Fourth quintile/20%) 68% 20% 11% 48%
High (Top quintile/20%) 70% 18% 12% 53%
I don’t know / I prefer not to answer 52% 34% 14% 18%
Education 56% 32% 12% 25%
Education: Highest attained No education/only basic education 58% 28% 14% 30%
Completed primary 54% 39% 7% 15%
Completed secondary school 50% 35% 14% 15%
Completed High level education (University) 62% 26% 13% 36%
Completed Higher level of education (Masters, PHD, etc.) 58% 33% 10% 25%
I don’t know / I prefer not to answer 47% 30% 23% 17%
Religion 57% 32% 11% 25%
Do you consider yourself: Roman Catholic 40% 47% 13% -7%
Russian or Eastern Orthodox 40% 44% 15% -4%
Protestant 40% 47% 13% -6%
Other Christian 42% 44% 14% -1%
Hindu 68% 21% 10% 47%
Muslim 47% 44% 9% 3%
Jewish 60% 27% 13% 33%
Buddhist 45% 49% 6% -3%
Other 42% 35% 23% 7%
Atheist/agnostic 75% 12% 13% 63%
I don’t know / I prefer not to answer 53% 34% 12% 19%
Weighted according to Adult Population 18+
SOURCE :WIN/Gallup International Annual Global Poll/ EOY, December 2015
*figures are rounded off to the nearest whole number

 

Table 4:

Net Support in Rank Order (Highest to Lowest)

Question: Generally speaking do you think the immigration of foreign workers is a good thing or a bad thing for [insert your country]?

Percent of Respondents

Net Support
Global average 25%
China  74%
Pakistan   65%
Ethiopia  55%
Vietnam  47%
DR Congo 46%
Ghana  45%
Nigeria  44%
Bangladesh  40%
Iceland   39%
Saudi Arabia 39%
Fiji  38%
Finland   35%
India  28%
Sweden  27%
Philippines  24%
Ukraine   22%
Afghanistan  19%
Morocco  13%
Papua New Guinea  13%
Canada  11%
Armenia  10%
Mexico  10%
Peru  8%
Japan  7%
Ireland   7%
Germany   5%
United States  5%
Argentina  -3%
Spain   -5%
Portugal   -10%
Denmark   -11%
Brazil  -11%
Panama  -11%
Austria   -12%
Korea, Rep (South) -15%
Russian Federation  -17%
Palestinian territories (West Bank and Gaza)  -20%
United Kingdom   -21%
Georgia  -21%
Australia  -22%
Hong Kong  -23%
South Africa  -24%
Indonesia  -25%
Romania   -26%
Netherlands   -28%
Latvia  -33%
Azerbaijan  -33%
Colombia  -34%
Turkey   -35%
France   -37%
Poland   -38%
Czech Republic   -39%
Serbia  -40%
Tunisia -41%
Kosovo -42%
Italy   -44%
Greece   -45%
Macedonia   -46%
Belgium  -49%
Lebanon -50%
Bulgaria   -51%
Algeria -51%
Bosnia and Herzegovina   -53%
Ecuador  -53%
Slovenia  -55%
Mongolia  -58%
Iran -59%
Iraq  -62%
Thailand  -65%
 

Weighted according to Adult Population 18+
SOURCE :WIN/Gallup International Annual Global Poll/ EOY, December 2015

 

*figures are rounded off to the nearest whole number

 

Table 5:

National Income-Wise Results

Question: Generally speaking do you think the immigration of foreign workers is a good thing or a bad thing for [insert your country]?

Percent of Respondents

GNI per capita, PPP

 (current international $)

Net Support
Hong Kong                             56,570 -23%
United States                             55,860 5%
Saudi Arabia                            51,320 39%
Netherlands                              47,660 -28%
Germany                              46,840 5%
Sweden                             46,710 27%
Denmark                              46,160 -11%
Austria                              45,040 -12%
Canada                             43,400 11%
Belgium                             43,030 -49%
Australia                             42,880 -22%
Iceland                              42,530 39%
Ireland                              40,820 7%
Finland                              40,000 35%
France                              39,720 -37%
United Kingdom                              38,370 -21%
Japan                             37,920 7%
Italy                              34,710 -44%
Korea, Rep (South)                            34,620 -15%
Spain                              32,860 -5%
Slovenia                             28,650 -55%
Portugal                              28,010 -10%
Czech Republic                              26,970 -39%
Greece                              26,130 -45%
Russian Federation                             24,710 -17%
Poland                              24,090 -38%
Latvia                             23,150 -33%
Panama                             19,930 -11%
Romania                             19,030 -26%
Turkey                              19,020 -35%
Argentina                             17,250 -3%
Lebanon                            17,190 -50%
Azerbaijan                             16,910 -33%
Mexico                             16,500 10%
Iran                            16,140 -59%
Bulgaria                              15,850 -51%
Brazil                             15,590 -11%
Iraq                             14,440 -62%
Algeria                            13,880 -51%
Thailand                             13,840 -65%
China                             13,130 74%
Colombia                             12,900 -34%
Macedonia                              12,800 -46%
South Africa                             12,700 -24%
Serbia                             12,150 -40%
Peru                             11,440 8%
Ecuador                             11,170 -53%
Mongolia                             11,120 -58%
Tunisia                            10,600 -41%
Indonesia                             10,190 -25%
Bosnia and Herzegovina                              10,040 -53%
Kosovo                              9,410 -42%
Ukraine                                8,560 22%
Armenia                               8,490 10%
Philippines                               8,380 24%
Fiji                               8,030 38%
Georgia                               7,510 -21%
Morocco                               7,100 13%
Nigeria                               5,710 44%
India                               5,640 28%
Vietnam                               5,350 47%
Congo                              5,180 46%
Pakistan                                5,110 65%
Palestinian territories (West Bank and Gaza)                               5,080 -20%
Ghana                               3,910 45%
Bangladesh                               3,330 40%
Papua New Guinea                               2,510 13%
Afghanistan                               1,960 19%
Ethiopia                               1,490 55%
 

Weighted according to Adult Population 18+
SOURCE :WIN/Gallup International Annual Global Poll/ EOY, December 2015

 

*figures are rounded off to the nearest whole number

 

Disclaimer: WIN/Gallup International Association or its members are not related to Gallup Inc., headquartered in Washington D.C which is no longer a member of Gallup International Association. WIN/Gallup International Association does not accept responsibility for opinion polling other than its own. We require that our surveys be credited fully as WIN (not Gallup or Gallup Poll).For further details see website: www.wingia.com.

In no event shall WIN/Gallup International Association, its Member Companies, or its agents or officers be liable for any damages whatsoever (including, without limitation, damages for loss of profits, business interruption) arising out of the use of or inability to use the materials. As a user of this report, you acknowledge and agree that any reliance upon, or use of any information made available through this report shall be entirely at your own risk. Subject to any implied terms which cannot be excluded by law, WIN/Gallup International Association   and its related entities (including any directors, officers, employees and agents) shall not be liable for any loss or damage, whether direct or indirect, and however caused, to any person arising from the use of (or reliance upon) information provided on and made available through this report.