Poll: 40% of Americans think civil war is possible within a decade

Poll: 40% of Americans think civil war is possible within a decade More than a fifth of Americans see civil war as at least somewhat likely in the next 10 years, according to a new poll reviewed by The Guardian.  More than 40% of Americans believe that civil war will be at least somewhat likely in the next 10 years.  According to the Guardian newspaper , at the same time, this number was found to exceed more than half among the category of self-described "strong Republicans".  In the survey conducted by YouGov and The Economist, 65% of all respondents said that political violence has increased since the beginning of 2021. 62% believe that political violence will increase in the next few years.  When participants were asked about the likelihood of a civil war in the United States within the next ten years. The answer, among all US citizens, was that 43% believed that civil war was at least somewhat probable.  In an interview with him last Sunday evening, US Senator Lindsey Graham predicted that there would be riots in the streets if former President Donald Trump was charged with keeping secret documents after leaving the White House, documents that were recovered by the FBI after his storming. Trump's residence this month.  On Monday, former Deputy Attorney General Mary McCord issued a strongly worded response to Senator Lindsey Graham in an interview with CNN, saying: "It is incredibly irresponsible for an elected official to threaten disguised threats of violence." Just because the Ministry of Justice is enforcing and enforcing the law... in the context of performing its job."  In a related context, writer Martin Pinckley explains that while most experts believe that a large-scale armed conflict, such as the American Civil War of 1861-1865, is unlikely and remains an unlikely possibility, many fear an increase in coarse political division and apparent political violence, especially as Republican politicians who support the "Trump Lie" about electoral fraud are running for congressional elections and running for governor and key positions in state elections.  Commenting on these findings, Rachel Kleinfeld, a specialist on civil strife at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, tells the Guardian: "Countries with democracies and strong governments like America do not fall into civil war. But if our institutions weaken, the story could be different."

More than a fifth of Americans see civil war as at least somewhat likely in the next 10 years, according to a new poll reviewed by The Guardian.

More than 40% of Americans believe that civil war will be at least somewhat likely in the next 10 years.

According to the Guardian newspaper , at the same time, this number was found to exceed more than half among the category of self-described "strong Republicans".

In the survey conducted by YouGov and The Economist, 65% of all respondents said that political violence has increased since the beginning of 2021. 62% believe that political violence will increase in the next few years.

When participants were asked about the likelihood of a civil war in the United States within the next ten years. The answer, among all US citizens, was that 43% believed that civil war was at least somewhat probable.

In an interview with him last Sunday evening, US Senator Lindsey Graham predicted that there would be riots in the streets if former President Donald Trump was charged with keeping secret documents after leaving the White House, documents that were recovered by the FBI after his storming. Trump's residence this month.

On Monday, former Deputy Attorney General Mary McCord issued a strongly worded response to Senator Lindsey Graham in an interview with CNN, saying: "It is incredibly irresponsible for an elected official to threaten disguised threats of violence." Just because the Ministry of Justice is enforcing and enforcing the law... in the context of performing its job."

In a related context, writer Martin Pinckley explains that while most experts believe that a large-scale armed conflict, such as the American Civil War of 1861-1865, is unlikely and remains an unlikely possibility, many fear an increase in coarse political division and apparent political violence, especially as Republican politicians who support the "Trump Lie" about electoral fraud are running for congressional elections and running for governor and key positions in state elections.

Commenting on these findings, Rachel Kleinfeld, a specialist on civil strife at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, tells the Guardian: "Countries with democracies and strong governments like America do not fall into civil war. But if our institutions weaken, the story could be different."
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