Life satisfaction and trust in other people
This report looks at two very current issues in social policy life satisfaction and trust in others. These issues link into a number of debates, particularly how we measure the progress and impact of policy in a more rounded way and how we can reverse the apparent decline in feelings of community cohesion and citizenship.
Who Are Britain's 'Grousers' and 'Shiners'?
The North-east is easily the most optimistic part of Britain, according to a new analysis from the MORI Social Research Institute. People in the north-east are consistently more positive than most others on the economy, and most public services.
The more things change... Government, The Economy and Public Services since the 1970s
MORI has been asking the public their opinion of government, the economy and public services
for over 30 years. This gives us a unique insight into what is changing, what is going in cycles
and what is staying the same. This report brings together some of these key trends for the first
Trust in Public Institutions
The purpose of the research is to explore the concept of trust in public institutions. In addition to considering trust in institutions at a general level, the research specifically focuses on the National Health Service, the Criminal Justice System and Local Government.
Attitudes to Regional Government in Cornwall
This report presents the findings of a telephone survey conducted by MORI Social Research Institute on behalf of Cornwall County Council. The research was conducted in order to gauge awareness, knowledge and opinions towards regional government in Cornwall.
Public Service Reform: Measuring and Understanding Customer Satisfaction
This report presents the findings from a review of approaches to measuring and understanding customer satisfaction with public services, carried out by the MORI Social Research Institute for the Office for Public Services Reform (OPSR) at the Cabinet Office.
Grey Power: The Changing Face
Society has a preoccupation with youth. Perhaps understandably the young are treasured and
nurtured as `our future', parents put the needs of their children before their own, voters and
governments demand education, education, education - it is the age `to be' and `to look'.