Explore Gallup's research.
In a new study of high school students in Massachusetts, 50% say they prefer full-time, in-person learning, while 16% prefer learning remotely full-time. Low-income students are most likely to be learning remotely full-time, at 57%.
U.S. adults who have some college education but no degree and are not currently enrolled attribute their stopping classes to cost and emotional stress more than any other factors.
One of the most enduring effects of the COVID-19 pandemic is its impact on K-12 students. The Barr Foundation commissioned Gallup to conduct a survey to understand how COVID-19 and remote learning has affected high school students in Massachusetts.
Higher education has an opportunity to lead a cultural transformation to support thriving students and a healthier world.
Less than half of parents with children learning remotely full time or part time (47%) are currently working full time, vs. 71% of those with kids learning in-person full time.
Analytics and advice to create an engaging and inclusive workplace for educators.
Support student wellbeing and engagement for short- and long-term success.
Learn how claiming your unique CliftonStrengths and leaning into them can empower you as an individual and team member, even during times of disruption.
About half of college students nationally think COVID-19 will negatively impact their ability to complete their degree. Black and Hispanic students are particularly likely to say the pandemic will have such an effect.
Most students report receiving a high-quality education this fall, although those who transitioned from in-person to online give lower quality ratings.
Improve organizational and student outcomes by focusing on employee engagement.
Download State of the Student Experience: Fall 2020 to understand how COVID-19 has impacted the education experience of students pursuing associate and bachelor's degrees during the Fall 2020 semester.
Discover how Greater St. Albert Catholic Schools uses a strengths-based approach to engage teachers, students and parents.
Majorities of educators in the U.S. agree that having computer science education would significantly improve future career options for their students.
Almost half of parents are very worried that their child will contract COVID-19 at school, and about a third prefer that their child's school offer full-time remote learning.
A new Google/Gallup report shows boys in grades seven to 12 are nearly three times as likely as girls to say they may pursue a career in computer science.
Addressing problems head-on can help stressed education leaders build coping mechanisms that promote long-term wellbeing.
In a recent Google/Gallup study, less than half of U.S. students, parents and educators said they were satisfied with the availability of computer science education.
Nearly seven in 10 parents and guardians of U.S. middle and high school students think it is important for their child to learn computer science.