The Annenberg Public Policy Center has received support from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation to expand a new model for blunting the impact of deceptive claims about health.
An article in Social Education by APPC's Andrea Reidell describes the struggle of Robert Purvis, a free Black man living in Philadelphia before the Civil War, to obtain a passport.
If there were a 28th Amendment to the Constitution, what should it be? The Rendell Center asked 4th and 5th grade students to weigh in.
In Democracy Amid Crises: Polarization, Pandemic, Protests, and Persuasion, a team of scholars assembled by APPC provide a data-rich analysis of the impact of four interlocking crises on the 2020 election and its aftermath.
The Civics Renewal Network welcomed back thousands of K-12 teachers to the first in-person National Council for the Social Studies Conference since 2019, held in Philadelphia.
An analysis of weekly suicide data finds that seasonal fluctuations can explain controversial findings that the adolescent suicide rate increased with release of “13 Reasons Why."
The false claim that the suicide rate rises during the year-end holiday season persisted in some news coverage through the 2021-22 holidays, according to data analyzed by APPC.
The Roper Center at Cornell University honored Kathleen Hall Jamieson with the 2022 Warren J. Mitofsky Award for her contributions to the field of survey research.
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.
Penn climate scientist Michael Mann and APPC's Shawn Patterson, Jr., draw on survey research to explore the impacts of non-violent, disruptive protests on public perceptions of climate change.