ArgentinaPulse Poll #1 | Argentines' Perceptions of the World Order, Foreign Policy, and Global Issues
In June, the International Monetary Fund approved a historic bailout of Argentina’s troubled economy, offering a $50 billion loan to prevent a debt crisis and put an end to the peso’s staggering freefall. That rescue, however, has not endeared the IMF to most Argentines, according to a new poll by the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars and Poliarquía, the ArgentinaPulse.
The national survey, conducted in August, found that 56 percent of Argentines dislike the IMF – the lowest ranking of any international organization included in the poll. By contrast, just 21 percent of respondents were critical of the United Nations.
This finding is only one of many from the first ArgentinaPulse poll. In a new report, Poliarquía and the Wilson Center unpack Argentines' opinions on topics ranging from the United States and President Donald Trump to the current and future world order.
ABOUT ARGENTINA PULSE
ArgentinaPulse is a joint undertaking of Poliarquía Consultores and the Argentina Project at the Wilson Center. The aim of ArgentinaPulse is to produce, scientifically and systematically, analysis and public opinion data on Argentines’ perceptions of the world order, international relations, and global issues. Poliarquía Consultores provides ArgentinaPulse with the technical capacity to produce high-quality social research, while the Wilson Center contributes its expertise studying international affairs.
The Argentina Project is the premier institution for policy-relevant research on politics and economics in Argentina. Read more
Latin American Program
The Wilson Center’s prestigious Latin American Program provides non-partisan expertise to a broad community of decision makers in the United States and Latin America on critical policy issues facing the Hemisphere. The Program provides insightful and actionable research for policymakers, private sector leaders, journalists, and public intellectuals in the United States and Latin America. To bridge the gap between scholarship and policy action, it fosters new inquiry, sponsors high-level public and private meetings among multiple stakeholders, and explores policy options to improve outcomes for citizens throughout the Americas. Drawing on the Wilson Center’s strength as the nation’s key non-partisan forum, the Program serves as a trusted source of analysis and a vital point of contact between the worlds of scholarship and action. Read more