In September, the Public Opinion Research Centre asked a set of questions related to the Velvet Revolution anniversary. The questions investigated public opinion regarding the Velvet Revolution, changes in the political and economic system in general and in different areas of life.
This year, it will be thirty years since the Velvet Revolution. On the occasion of this anniversary, Public Opinion Research Centre and Institute for Sociology of SAC in cooperation with Institute for Public Affairs in Bratislava investigated public opinion regarding the Velvet Revolution, changes in the political and economic system in general and in different areas of life. This press release contains comparison of Czech and Slovak citizens' opinion about several things related to this topic.
In September, the Public Opinion Research Centre asked a set of questions related to attitudes of the Czech citizens towards Czech political parties. The results suggest that attitudes have improved over the last two years.
In September 2019 the Public Opinion Research Centre of the Institute of Sociology the Czech Academy of Sciences investigated whether respondents trust to selected politicians. They were given a list with 19 names of top politicians who represent political parties present in the Chamber of Deputies.
In September 2019 within the regular survey CVVM SOÚ AV ČR, questioned respondents about their confidence in constitutional institutions. In this month there was a question about their trust to the Chambers of Parliament, the President, the Government, and Local and Regional Councils.
In a survey conducted by Public Opinion Research Centre in September 2019, we investigated how people trust to political Parties and whether they are willing to take part in elections to the Chamber of Deputies. In the press release there are two different types of information: the likely voter model and the party preferences.
The likely voter model indicates anticipated result of hypothetical elections to the Chamber of Deputies in the time of conducting the survey.
The party preferences give us information about public sympathy for political parties in the group of citizens who have voting right and there is also included a part of citizens who will not take part in elections or they do not know who to vote for.
In the June survey the Public Opinion Research Centre gave all respondents a question that at eleven-point scale measures the left-right political orientation: "In politics, people sometimes talk about right and left. Where would you place yourself ranked on this scale?"