Monthly Archives:

July 2004

School Mental Health Professionals Identify Adolescent Mental Conditions as More Serious Problems than Violence and Interpersonal Conflict in High Schools

A recently completed national survey of over 1400 mental health professionals in public schools serving adolescents indicates that student depression and use of alcohol and illegal drugs are seen as serious behavior problems in high schools, even more serious than various forms of violence, including bullying, fighting and use of weapons.
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Kerry Gains on Bush in Persuadable Voters’ Impressions of Him as Caring, Experienced

As Democrats prepare to nominate John Kerry for President tonight, the persuadable voters who are still up for grabs see him as more caring, more knowledgeable, and less reckless, stubborn, or arrogant than George W. Bush, the University of Pennsylvania’s National Annenberg Election Survey shows. On one of those measures, a key one for Democrats,
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Public Gives Cheney Advantage on Experience but Still Views Edwards More Favorably

The American people give Dick Cheney a clear advantage on experience over John Edwards, but still have a decidedly more favorable view of the Democratic choice for Vice President than of the Republican incumbent, the University of Pennsylvania’s National Annenberg Election Survey shows The polling also showed the public does not think either George W.
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Majority of Americans Thinks New Iraq Regime Has As Much or More Power Than U.S. Has There, But Still Doubt Bush Plan

Almost three-fifths of the American public believe the new Iraqi government has as much or more power than Americans have there, but about as many still feel that George W. Bush has no clear plan for bringing the situation in Iraq to a successful conclusion, the University of Pennsylvania’s National Annenberg Election Survey shows.
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Attitudes Toward Edwards Positive, But Half Of Public Does Not Have Clear View

John Edwards begins his campaign for vice president today with a solidly favorable balance of public opinion behind him, at least among those who have opinions, but half the public has no clear view of him, the University of Pennsylvania’s National Annenberg Election Survey shows. Thirty-one percent of the public, interviewed from last Thursday through
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