The latest Annenberg Science Knowledge (ASK) national panel survey examines public knowledge and beliefs about the poliovirus, the bivalent Covid-19 vaccine booster, monkeypox, and other matters of public health.
A new panel study from APPC researchers shows that people who evinced a conspiracy mentality in 2019, prior to the pandemic, were subsequently more likely to believe Covid-19 conspiracy theories.
New article from APPC researchers shows misbeliefs about vaccine safety predicted hesitancy to vaccinate children ages 5 to 11, even among vaccinated U.S. adults.
Many Americans know of the potential risks Covid-19, but growing numbers say they have returned to living their “normal” pre-pandemic lives, according to APPC's July 2022 survey.
Some in the public have begun to voice concern about the new health threat of monkeypox, according to a new Annenberg Public Policy Center national survey.
At the delayed commencement for Penn's class of 2020, Kathleen Hall Jamieson lauded the university's faculty, students, and graduates for their work battling the pandemic.
New survey shows 93% of U.S. adults who are vaccinated and boosted against Covid-19 say they would be likely to recommend vaccinating children 5-11.
Americans’ confidence in the CDC and in Dr. Anthony Fauci declined in January with drops both among groups of Democrats/Democratic-leaning independents and Republicans/Republican-leaning independents, according to January survey data.
Millions of Americans continue to believe misinformation about vaccination and Covid-19, and these beliefs are associated with hesitancy to get themselves and their children vaccinated – or, if they are vaccinated, to get a booster.