Note: in Argentina and Peru, the sample was urban-only, and analphabets/uneducated people were screened out both in India and China. With the exception of France, the polls have been conducted already last year.
The only country where a majority of polled disagrees that the U.S. is playing the role of world policeman more than it should be was the Philippines, even in Israel there was an even distribution, in the rest disagreement was below one-third, including the USA itself:
The picture is almost the same on the stronger question on whether the United States has the responsibility to play the role of `world policeman', except now 53% of polled Indians wanted a US globocop, with 60-76% against elsewhere (US: 22:75).
On the money question of what role should the US play, the majority wants the US as one player cooperating with many, including three-quarters of USAmericans, so isolation is (was) apparently still weak. The 34% in India for US leadership is the highest, followed by Israel and the Philippines.Unsurprisingly, rejection of any US role is majority opinion in Palestina and urban Argentina.
Now for some check on cognitive dissonance: the question of trust in the US acting responsibly finds bare majorities in Ukraine and Poland, and clearer ones in Australia, Israel and the Philippines. Distrust is by far the strongest in Argentina, with 69% having no trust at all. The 56% of Israelis having "a great deal" of trust, and that in November 2006 (after the Lebanon War), makes Israel the most strong believer.
Even more cognitive dissonance: on US bases. Nowhere do those wanting more US bases outnumber those wanting less, but 53% of US citizens want them to stay the same, even more Philippinos, and also majorities in Poland and Israel. 26% of polled Indians want more US bases.