Wednesday, April 16, 2014

MOST PEOPLE STILL THINK GENOCIDE IS FUCKED UP, A GALLUP POLL FINDS


An overwhelming majority of the citizens in most countries around the world still think genocide is a really bad way of solving a nation's problems, according to a new poll.
The strong distaste for mass murder fell two points to 91% disapproval worldwide, a new Gallup Poll found.




Despite the small dip in disapproval, the results indicate that death remains an invalid option to end grievances between ethnic groups. More than half of survey respondents said they would be less inclined to fully support a dictator who believed genocide to be a useful tactic in a government's role in conflict resolution. 
Full Results of the Poll:
-54% say genocide is extremely fucked-up
-37% say genocide is mostly fucked-up
-05% say genocide is not that fucked-up
-04% of people actually have no opinion on this matter

The globally-conducted poll of 10,000 adults has a margin of error of plus or minus 4.2 percentage points. Nineteen respondents in six separate countries were abruptly put to death after their participation in the poll. 



Meanwhile, a new Rasmussen International Poll finds that when "ethnic cleansing" is used to describe the act of genocide, more people tend to warm to it.
The poll results, gathered randomly from 1,000 adult participants in Rwanda, show that only 89% have an unfavorable view of mass killings when it is described in a more appealing light.
One other recently-conducted poll attempted to further examine attitudes toward injustice. A Quinnipiac University Poll surveyed 1,000 randomly-selected and likely-to-vote U.S. adults and asked the question, "is it dicked-up to invade a sovereign nation?"
-26% say it's always dicked-up
-48% say only dicked-up if other countries do it
-18% say never dicked-up if any country does it
-08% are undecided

Margin of error: +/-6%


Most Americans don't like other countries flexing their muscles, but have little problem when their own nation flexes theirs, said Tim Malloy, assistant director of the Quinnipiac University Poll. He continued...

The article continues here.