The second round of Central and Eastern Euro-Barometer Surveys (CEEB) was carried out in Albania, Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia, Estonia, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Poland, Romania, and European Russia. It assessed Central and Eastern Europeans' awareness of and attitudes toward the European Community (EC) and its programs and activities. In addition, the survey asked respondents to give opinions on a number of issues of importance to all European nations. It also explored citizens' reactions to the political and economic reforms occurring in their own countries. Respondents were asked whether things in general were going in the right or wrong direction in their country, and whether economic reforms and privatization were occurring too fast or too slowly. Other questions probed for how well individuals felt their country's economy and their own finances had fared over the past year, and how well they would fare over the coming year. Opinions were sought on whether the establishment of a free market economy was right or wrong. The survey asked respondents how satisfied they were with the development of democracy in their country, and whether they intended to vote in the next general election. It also elicited opinions on the degree of respect for human rights in the respondent's country. Other questions asked how frequently respondents thought of themselves as European, and whether they had considered going to work in a country in Western Europe. A series of items focused on general usage of television, radio, and newspapers, and on trust in various forms of information media, including broadcasts from the West. Several country-specific questions were asked about sources of information on the European Community. Respondents were also asked to indicate how aware they were of, and how interested in, the European Community and its activities and institutions, and to rate how positively they regarded the EC and the prospect of their country's membership in it. Participants were also asked about how the economy, government, and private citizens might be advantaged or disadvantaged by the country's increasing ties with the EC. Opinions were sought on the fairness of the Community's and other countries' trade and assistance policies, especially the PHARE assistance program for Central and Eastern Europe, and EC aid requested by the former Soviet Union. Respondents were asked to rate the usefulness of EC initiatives in Yugoslavia and its republics if they were aware of them. Respondents' views were also obtained on the break-up of the Soviet republics. Demographic data collected on each participant included age, education, occupation, religion, ethnic background, mother-tongue, citizenship, union membership, left/right political placement, sex, and income. A brief section, not asked in Albania, obtained data on lifestyle characteristics, such as household appliances and machines, recreation and hobby activities, and optimistic or pessimistic attitudes.; (ICPSR Study description).