Since Reuters-Ipsos stopped updating its extensive online polling database months ago, YouGov has gained pride of place when it comes to putting interesting and controversial cultural questions to the public. The organization recently released one asking including a section entitled “Battery of anti-semitism items”. The following graphs show results from several of those items. “Neither agree nor disagree”, comprising an average of 30% of responses across the results shown, are excluded. The residual percentages for each demographic thus indicate percentages in disagreement with the statement.
The battery begins with a question that will land a person in jail in Europe if he’s not careful with his answer:
The demographic patterns observable here repeat in subsequent graphs. Non-whites, especially blacks and Hispanics, are considerably more “anti-semitic” than whites; those under 45 are considerably more “anti-semitic” than those 45 and older; and men are considerably more “anti-semitic” than women (or, alternatively, women are more conformist than men are and thus less likely to hold dissident opinions in general than men).
Though Republicans are generally more pro-Jewish than Democrats, the partisan divide isn’t as sharp as the racial and generational divides. The poll present full cross-tabs, but it’s easy to infer from the results that are shown that the putatively modest partisan differences are a result of relatively strong pro-semitic sentiments among white Democrats, middling sentiments among white Republicans, and “anti-semitic” sentiments among mostly Democrat non-whites. “Pro-semitic” in this context refers to American Jews rather than to the nation of Israel. In the case of the latter, Republicans are significantly more pro-Israel than Democrats, white and non-white alike.
On Jews having too much power:
On muh Holocaust:
On happy merchants:
On being the Chosen People:
On Palestinian genocide:
On fake Americanism (Vox Day has some work to do):
Jews come in for a lot of criticism for allegedly asking, tribalistically, “is it good for the Jews?” Whether or not the question is objectionable, the affirmative answer that is given when the question concerns the demographic transformation of the country seems to be spectacularly incorrect.