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21
may
2024
Opinions and views of Kyiv residents: results of a telephone survey conducted on April 23-May 1, 2024

From April 23 to May 1, 2024, the Kyiv International Institute of Sociology (KIIS) conducted a public opinion survey of Kyiv residents. Bythemethodofcomputer-assistedtelephoneinterviews(CATI) based on a random sample of mobile phone numbers (with further statistical weighting), 804 respondents living in all districts of Kyiv were interviewed. The survey was conducted with adult (aged 18 and older) residents of the capital, who at the time of the survey lived and were registered in the city of Kyiv.

Formally, under normal circumstances, the statistical error of such a sample (with a probability of 0.95 and without taking into account the design effect) did not exceed 3.5% for indicators close to 50%, 3.1% for indicators close to 25%, 2.1 % - for indicators close to 10%, 1.6% - for indicators close to 5%.

The conducted survey is the second wave. The first wave (according to the same questionnaire) was conducted on October 12-16, 2023.

Under conditions of war, in addition to the specified formal error, a certain systematic deviation is added. There are various factors that can affect the quality of results in "wartime" conditions, which were cited by KIIS earlier. In general, we believe that the obtained results are still highly representative and allow a fairly reliable analysis of the public mood of the capital's population.

14
may
2024
Survey of Ukrainian refugees in Germany, Poland and the Czech Republic: satisfaction with life abroad, return to Ukraine, interest in the situation in Ukraine

During April 20-26, 2024, the Kyiv International Institute of Sociology (KIIS) conducted a survey of Ukrainian refugees by order of the non-governmental organization Center for Strategic Communications "Forum". Bythemethodofcomputer-assistedwebinterviews(CAWI) 801 respondents (adult citizens aged 18 and older) who left Ukraine after February 24, 2022 and currently live in Germany, Poland and the Czech Republic were interviewed.

Formally, under normal circumstances, the theoretical statistical error of such a sample (with a probability of 0.95) did not exceed 3.5%. At the same time, it is necessary to take into account the lack of reliable statistical data on the number and resettlement of Ukrainian refugees, the lack of data on their sex-age structure, the rooting of individual Ukrainian refugees and, as a result, less interest in participating in Ukrainian surveys, the peculiarities of the online interview method. The specified factors affect the error and the actual error will be somewhat higher.

At the same time, we believe that the obtained results still retain significant representativeness and allow us to analyze the public attitudes of Ukrainian refugees.

13
may
2024
Survey of Ukrainian refugees in Germany, Poland and the Czech Republic: belief in Victory and attitude to one of the possible scenarios

During April 20-26, 2024, the Kyiv International Institute of Sociology (KIIS) conducted a survey of Ukrainian refugees by order of the non-governmental organization Center for Strategic Communications "Forum". Bythemethodof  computer-assisted web interviews (CAWI) 801 respondents (adult citizens aged 18 and older) who left Ukraine after February 24, 2022 and currently live in Germany, Poland and the Czech Republic were interviewed.

Formally, under normal circumstances, the theoretical statistical error of such a sample (with a probability of 0.95) did not exceed 3.5%. At the same time, it is necessary to take into account the lack of reliable statistical data on the number and resettlement of Ukrainian refugees, the lack of data on their sex-age structure, the rooting of individual Ukrainian refugees and, as a result, less interest in participating in Ukrainian surveys, the peculiarities of the online interview method. The specified factors affect the error and the actual error will be somewhat higher.

At the same time, we believe that the obtained results still retain significant representativeness and allow us to analyze the public moods of Ukrainian refugees.

10
may
2024
To what extent do Ukrainians consider Ukraine a democratic country and the priority of a democratic system

Ukraine is experiencing powerful information attacks from the Russian enemy (and their satellites in Ukraine and partner countries) on various issues. One of the informational directions of undermining Ukraine from the inside and undermining support in partner countries is to accuse Ukraine of authoritarianism, curtailment of democracy and civil rights and freedoms.

Ukrainians themselves consistently demonstrate commitment to democracy. According to the KIIS survey for the National Democratic Institute in November 2023, 93% of Ukrainians would like Ukraine to become a fully functioning democracy (and its most important aspects include fair justice, freedom of speech, and free and fair elections)[1]. And at the same time, few Ukrainians now see the problem of the collapse of democracy and the transition to authoritarianism (at least they do not feel its relevance against the background of other threats): in October 2023, among 12 problems, only 9% (7th place) included the risk of the collapse of democracy among the top problems[2].

Although the majority of Ukrainians realize that now is not the time for elections (regardless of the wording of the question, the vast majority of Ukrainians are against holding national elections now), thus, this is often used as an argument to discredit Ukraine's democracy.

In this press release, we offer to get acquainted with the results of two own surveys of KIIS, conducted in December 2023 and February 2024 (in each survey, about 1,000 respondents were interviewed by telephone interviews from a nationwide sample of adult citizens) regarding the extent to which Ukraine is a democratic country, and how much priority is the democratic system for Ukraine.

8
may
2024
ATTITUDE OF UKRAINIANS TO THE HOLIDAYS OF MAY 1 (LABOR DAY) AND MAY 9 (VICTORY DAY) FROM 2010 TO 2024

During February 17-23, 2024, the Kyiv International Institute of Sociology (KIIS) conducted its own all-Ukrainian public opinion survey "Omnibus". By the method of computer-assisted telephone interviews (CATI) based on a random sample of mobile phone numbers (with random generation of phone numbers and subsequent statistical weighting), 1,052 respondents living in all regions of Ukraine (except AR of Crimea) were interviewed. The survey was conducted with adult (aged 18 and older) citizens of Ukraine who, at the time of the survey, lived on the territory of Ukraine controlled by the Government of Ukraine. The sample did not include residents of territories temporarily not controlled by the authorities of Ukraine, and the survey was not conducted with citizens who went abroad after February 24, 2022.

Formally, under normal circumstances, the statistical error of such a sample (with a probability of 0.95 and taking into account the design effect of 1.1) did not exceed 3.4% for indicators close to 50%, 3.0% for indicators close to 25%, 2.1% - for indicators close to 10%, 1.5% - for indicators close to 5%.

Under conditions of war, in addition to the specified formal error, a certain systematic deviation is added. In particular, if in May 2022, among all the respondents we interviewed, 2.5-4% lived in the territories occupied after February 24 (and this corresponded to the percentage of those who live there, because the generation of telephone numbers was random), now due to the occupiers turning off the telephone connection, not a single respondent who currently lives in occupied settlements was included in the sample (along with this, out of a total of 1,052 respondents, 33 respondents lived in a settlement that is currently occupied until February 24, 2022). It is important to note that although the views of the respondents who lived in the occupation were somewhat different, the general trends were quite similar. That is, the impossibility of interviewing such respondents does not significantly affect the quality of the results. There are other factors that can affect the quality of results in "wartime" conditions, which were cited by KIIS earlier.

In general, we believe that the obtained results are still highly representative and allow a fairly reliable analysis of the public moods of the population.

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