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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Affairs - Satisfaction Or Fatal Attraction?
10 February 2002
Having an affair may bring some spice into your life, but it might also damage your health. That's according to the results of a recent Care for the Family/MORI survey, released at the start of this year's National Marriage Week.
Attitudes To Abortion
28 November 2006
Ipsos MORI has been examining attitudes to abortion on behalf of the British Pregnancy Advisory Service (bpas) via three surveys since 1997. These findings have also been trended with a 1980 MORI question on abortion from a survey for the Sunday Times.
Attitudes To Work And Play Is Changing
Research for WFD reveals that for today's 16-35 year old professional, balancing the demands of a career and home life is an increasing concern, 92% saying that it is very or fairly important.
Britain — Family Friendly?
4 November 2003
Half of British parents (51%) feel the Government does not listen to the needs of parents and children, according to new research from MORI. The survey, commissioned by the National Family and Parenting Institute (NFPI), is for the report Making Britain Family Friendly.
British Kids Say Parents Are To Blame For Couch Potato Lifestyle
19 August 2001
More than half (61%) of British teenagers think they don't spend enough time being active with their family according to a new survey published today. Most young people blame their parents for their family's inactivity with a third of them citing their parents' lack of time as the reason.
Britons As Spontaneous In Love As With Money
8 December 2005
MORI research, informing part of Vodafone's new 'Now' campaign, reveals that Brits feel they are as spontaneous with their financial affairs (9%), as they are in their love lives (11%). It appears that spontaneity is suffering in the UK as a result of constraints on time. The study reveals that over 70% of the population wish they had more time. One in five (20%) workers in the UK seldom or never takes their full annual leave entitlement.