The American Bar Association’s International Criminal Court (ICC) Project has partnered with Ipsos Market Research to provide regular polling data on American opinions on international criminal justice, in particular the International Criminal Court (ICC). Through quarterly reports, Ipsos will track a range of issues on whether and to what extent Americans feel the U.S. Government should support the ICC, including joining the Court. Additionally, each report will feature American opinions on a current event in international criminal justice.
Please find individual downloadable report and accompanying analysis to the right.
Clifford Young President, Ipsos Public Affairs
Julia Clark Vice President, Ipsos Public Affairs
Among Americans with knowledge of the International Criminal Court (ICC), desire for more support, but unsure if the U.S. should join the Court.
Americans continue to support involvement with the International Criminal Court (ICC), with some opposition to the U.S. becoming a full member of the Court.
Increases in Americans’ support for the International Criminal Court (ICC), as well as some support for Palestinian membership in the Court.
Research finds a slow but steady trend over the past two years in favor of greater U.S. involvement in the International Criminal Court (ICC), with public support for international arrest warrants for Heads of State.
More Americans believe the United States should dedicate resources to the International Criminal Court (ICC), and broad American support for defining sexual violence as a war crime.
Polling shows improved awareness of the International Criminal Court (ICC), driven by awareness among youth, and public support for the US government encouraging ICC involvement in investigating and prosecuting atrocity crimes in Syria and Iraq.