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Глобальный антирейтинг российского национального лидера

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Глобальный антирейтинг российского национального лидера

Автор: Pew Research Center; "Уераинская правда" — Дата создания: 06.08.2015 — Последние изменение: 06.08.2015
Участники: Ю. Чернецкий; А. Алексеев
Рейтинг доверия или поддержки В. Путина за пределами РФ обратно пропорционален его рейтингу внутри России. Материалы опроса 45 тыс респондентов, проведенного в 40 странах в марте-мае 2015 Pew Research Center.








Из «Украинской правды»;

Путин и Россия больше всего нравятся жителям Ганы и Вьетнама

Четверг, 06 августа 2015, 00:22

Ни Россия, ни президент Путин не имеют доверия или поддержки за пределами РФ.

Таковы результаты исследования Pew Research Center.

В среднем только 30% относятся к России благоприятно.

Но только 24% людей в мире считают, что Путин делает правильные вещи в мировых делах.

Содействие России скорее неблагоприятное, чем хорошее в 26 странах. Самое плохое отношение к России в Польше и Иордании - по 80%.


Антироссийские настроения царят также в Израиле - 74%, Японии - 73%, Германии - 70% и Франции - 70%.

В Украине антироссийские настроения имеют 72% опрошенных, а 21% благоприятно относятся к РФ.

Больше всего Россию поддерживают во Вьетнаме - 75%, Гане - 56%, Китае - 51%, Филиппинах - 44%, однако здесь также 44% людей относятся к России и негативно. Положительно к России относятся в Южной Корее - 46%.

Относительно отношения к Путину, то хуже его воспринимают в Испании - 92%, Польше - 87%, Франции - 85%, Украине - 84%, Иордании - 84%, Австралии - 81%, Великобритании - 80%.

Лучшее отношение к Путину также во Вьетнаме - 70%. Также к Путину относятся хорошо в Китае - 54%. Превышает количество тех, кто относится к Путину хорошо и в Гане - 49%.



Из портала  pewglobal.org:


August 5, 2015


Russia’s Image Trails U.S. across All Regions

Outside its own borders, neither Russia nor its president, Vladimir Putin, receives much respect or support, according to a new Pew Research Center survey. A median of only 30% see Russia favorably in the nations outside of Russia. Its image trails that of the United States in nearly every region of the world. At the same time, a median of only 24% in the countries surveyed have confidence in Putin to do the right thing in world affairs, and there is far less faith in the Russian leader than there is in U.S. President Barack Obama.

Opinions of Russia are more unfavorable than favorable in 26 nations. The strongest negative sentiment is in Poland and Jordan (both 80%). The former is a legacy of a long history of bilateral tensions. Public opinion in Jordan may be influenced by Moscow’s current support for the regime of President Bashar al-Assad in Syria, Jordan’s neighbor and the source of hundreds of thousands of refugees in Jordan. Anti-Russian sentiment is also particularly strong in Israel (74%), Japan (73%), Germany (70%) and France (70%).

These are among the main findings of a Pew Research Center survey, conducted in 40 nations among 45,435 respondents from March 25 to May 27, 2015.

Russia’s greatest support is in Vietnam (75%). But in only two other nations do about half or more of the public have a positive view of Russia: Ghana (56%) and China (51%).

In a number of countries, large segments of the public express no opinion about Russia. This includes more than half of those surveyed in Ethiopia and about a third or more in Pakistan, India, Burkina Faso, Tanzania, Senegal, Argentina and Peru.

Within the context of generally anti-Russian sentiment, views of Russia can differ between generations. Americans ages 50 and older are far more critical of Moscow (78% unfavorable) than Americans ages 18 to 29 (56%). The generation gap is similar in Canada: 69% negative among older Canadians compared with only 47% unfavorable among younger ones. There are 19-percentage-point differences in unfavorable views between these age groups in Spain (72% vs. 53%) and Australia (70% vs. 51%).

There is a notable partisan difference in views of Russia in France: While both major parties there have a negative view, more Socialists (78%) than supporters of the right-of-center Union for a Popular Movement (UMP) (67%) see Russia unfavorably.

Favorable opinion of Russia trails that of the U.S. by a significant margin in most regions of the world. The image gap is 43 points in Europe (U.S. 69%, Russia 26%); it is 42 points in Africa (U.S. 79%, Russia 37%). Only in the Middle East are opinions of Russia and the U.S. comparable, both notably poor: just 29% favorable for the U.S. and 25% favorable for Russia.

In recent years, Americans’ views of Russia have deteriorated. As recently as 2011, about half of Americans (49%) voiced a favorable opinion of Russia, but in 2015, just 22% express such sentiments. Russian views of the U.S. have fallen off even faster and further. In 2013, 51% of Russians had a positive assessment of the U.S.; in 2015, only 15% do.

There has been a similar decline in Germans’ views of Russia, beginning before the 2014 fighting in eastern Ukraine. In 2010, half of Germans saw Russia favorably. By 2015, only 27% hold such views, although that figure is up from 19% in 2014, despite continuing tensions over Ukraine. Russians’ opinion of Germany has deteriorated even more. In 2011, 78% of Russians saw Germany in a positive light. In 2015, less than half that proportion (35%) voiced such sentiment.

Chinese views of Russia have also dipped in the past year. About half of Chinese (51%) have a favorable opinion of Russia, down from nearly two-thirds in 2014. But the Chinese public’s views of Russia have merely returned to their long-term norm after a one-year spike. Meanwhile, Russian views of China have improved markedly, rising from 64% in 2014 – roughly the level they had been at since 2007 – to 79%.


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