Ipsos MORI Research Archive
Ipsos MORI is one of the leading political, social and business research companies in the UK and Ireland. We produce a huge volume of surveys and research, working with hundreds of clients across the public and private sectors. Our polls consist of tracking data from our research on a wide variety of subjects, including education, healthcare, crime, the monarchy, race, business and politics. Our survey data encapsulates the views, experiences and behaviours of the general public and specific audiences. Our long term political and social trends, collected over the last 30+ years, are unrivalled amongst polling organisations.
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Survey on Golf Club Membership for WSFF
17 July 2013
Ipsos MORI research for the Women’s Sport and Fitness Foundation (WSFF) shows that 55% of golfers think that hosting major championships at single gender clubs damages the reputation of golf.
The Ideal Society - Trends
10 July 2012
Q People have different views about the ideal society. For each of these statements, please tell me which one comes closest to your ideal.
The equality duties and schools
11 July 2011
Ipsos MORI research for the Equalities and Human Rights Commission (EHRC) examines the effects of the new equality duties in schools.
Gender Equality Poll for International Women's Day
8 March 2011
This survey of UK adults, conducted by Ipsos MORI on behalf of EQUALS – a coalition of agencies including ActionAid, Amnesty International, the Fawcett Society and Women’s Aid – reveals significant levels of inequality that still exist between men and women in the UK.
'What About Women' poll for the Fawcett Society
8 March 2010
The Fawcett Society commissioned Ipsos MORI to conduct specific polling for their new campaign 'What About Women'. Ipsos MORI interviewed 1,005 adults (425 men, 580 women) between 26-28 February.
Equal Pay survey for The Fawcett Society / UNISON
30 October 2009
Ipsos MORI's survey for the Fawcett Society and UNISON shows that two in five people (40%) agree that in Britain, men and women on the whole receive equal pay for doing jobs of equal value, while just over half (52%) disagree. Men are more likely than women to believe that men and women receive equal pay (48% of men agree, compared to 32% of women).
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