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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Attitudes and Experiences of Hearing Tests
MORI carried out two national surveys commissioned by The Royal National Institute for Deaf People, RNID, in April and May 1998, the results of which reveal the low priority the public places on taking action about hearing loss. The polls also uncovered the negative perceptions held about hearing aids.
Attitudes Of Londoners To The Public Smoking Ban
19 December 2006
The vast majority of Londoners (83%) support the Government's ban on smoking in public places according to an Ipsos MORI survey for The Evening Standard. The research shows that most people (72%) strongly support such a ban; with only a small proportion of the public as a whole opposed to the ban (12%). Even among smokers, a clear majority are in favour of the ban (64%).
Attitudes To Health And Safety
28 April 2004
New research by the MORI Social Research Institute for the Health and Safety Executive (HSE) has been published, looking at attitudes towards health and safety issues. The report — 'Attitudes towards health and safety: a quantitative survey of stakeholder opinion' — looks specifically at:
Attitudes to healthcare services in the UK
29 November 2013
The balance of opinion in the UK has hardened against private providers running healthcare services, says a new Ipsos MORI poll for King’s College London.
Attitudes To Heart Attacks & Strokes
10 October 2002
Awareness among people aged 35 or more of the risks of having a heart attack or stroke is patchy, according to research by MORI. Some of the people most at risk are not concerned at the thought of suffering either.
Attitudes Towards Experimentation on Live Animals
19 May 1999
What would it take for you to agree that a mouse or monkey should suffer pain or even die? To cure a life-threatening disease? Or would no scientific gain justify the animal's suffering?