Overwhelming majority of people in UK sticks to ‘awakened’ belief that it’s important to be aware of issues of race and social justiceaccording to new analysis of public relations.
Four in five Britons count in be attentive to these issues – definition of woke up in the Merriam-Webster Dictionary leading researchers argue that the country is not as divided by culture wars as is often assumed. Overwhelming majority of Conservative voters and those who supported Brexit also said it was important to be attentive to problems.
In a report from the think tank Global Future, using a YouGov poll claims that one of several areas in which is more agreement in UK than polarization.
This is points strongly support for taking in more Ukrainian refugees (43%), including among conservative voters (30%), as well as support for wider restrictions on immigration. Only a tiny fraction of The rest said they want completely open borders.
When asked directly did they think they were “awake” with no definition given, 16% said yes, 41% said no, and 31% said no know what the term meant.
Asked about their views on british history77% of people believe that the UK was force for good in in world but this is not tantamount to denying questions about past. About 67% also recognize that Britain has done the damage. Most believe this regardless of age, gender and region. While 74% of Conservatives admit the damage has been done in British past65% of Labor voters acknowledge that Britain also had a positive impact in in world.
The conclusions were supported by politicians trying to stop political polarization. “This research reveals a decent, tolerant and ethical basis of British people”said John Cruddas, Labor MP. “We are proud of our history and we care deeply about racial and social injustice. Despite the talk of polarization, we are still share meaningful feeling of in common good”.
Jesse Norman, Conservative MP and former Treasury minister said: “What is this research highlights it’s generally people throughout the UK both capable and comfortable in talk about difficult issues of race and identity, and that they remain firmly attached to the central point of tolerance, decency and mutual respect”.
research based on conducted a YouGov poll on April 6-7. 2244 people were interviewed. people online.