Measuring global perceptions of land and property rights
Prindex collects robust data on perceptions of property rights to help to build a world where everyone feels secure in their right to their home. Find out more
Prindex research and data
How secure do property rights feel to people in your country? Explore the data and make comparisons
Latest stories and newsView more
Webinar: An introduction to Prindex, 28 November
Join the Prindex team and specialists from countries where we are collecting data to learn more about how you can use our data to drive analysis, policy conversations and lasting reform
A successful launch for Prindex's first 15 countries of data
"Three cheers for the gender-inclusive prindex report"
Renée Giovarelli of Resource Equity says that Prindex's findings on gender reflect conversations she has had with women around the world - and provide a vital evidence base as well as questions for further research
Building a secure future: perceptions of property rights in India (2016)
The idea behind this initial survey is simple: to find out if people in India are worried about their existing property rights or lack of them - whether women or men, owners or tenants, in cities or in villages.
2016 Testing of a New Survey Module on Perceptions of Land Tenure Security in Nine Countries
This new report in collaboration with Gallup presents results from the initial phase of survey testing in 2016. The study focuses on respondents' perceptions of the likelihood they could lose the right to live in their home and their possession (or lack thereof) of property documents that could help protect those rights.
Prindex Analytical Report 2017: Findings from 3-country test in Colombia, India and Tanzania
This report is based on a 3-country study in Colombia, India, and Tanzania. The primary aim of this study was to identify the best way to measure tenure security in advance of a full-scale roll-out of Prindex in 2018-2019. A secondary purpose was to validate prior test results by producing more precise estimates of tenure security through collection of larger samples drawn from an increased number of clusters.