A brand new poll has revealed that while there are some regular American folk who do support writers and actors striking in Hollywood more than the studios, a vast majority of individuals across the country really don’t care one way or the other about the whole situation. You know why? Because most writers and actors are super liberal and have contributed to the overall decay of our culture. Oh, and most of them make more money than the regular person will ever earn in a lifetime. They are out of touch with real struggle and the issues faced by most of the U.S. population.
According to Breitbart News, “Surveying 1,002 adult Americans between July 28-30, the Los Angeles Times/Leger poll showed that the striking writers and actors do not have majority support, even though 60 percent of those polled admitted they had ‘somewhat’ of an understanding of the grievances due to mass media coverage. Only 38 percent of Americans polled sympathized with the strikers while just 7 percent sympathized with the Alliance of Motion Picture and Television Producers (AMPTP).”
Still, over half of those who participated in the poll said they either sympathized with both sides ore had no idea where they stood on the matter.
“Most respondents actually stated they were either ambivalent or unsure about their opinion on who’s on the right side of things; with 29 percent saying they sympathize with both sides equally and 25 percent said they don’t know which side they favor,” The Messenger reported.
One interesting finding from the poll is that only 7 percent of the people polled had any sort of exclusive sympathy for the the studios, which reveals that, for the most part, Americans are really sick and tired of being ruled by corporations who pump out nothing more than propaganda as a means to try forcing them to see the world through the eyes of progressivism.
“We’ve seen a continued trend toward an anti-business mentality and more slanted toward the side of the workers, particularly among younger demographics. For me, this is another data point to support that. If you went back 10 years, I think [sentiment] might have been a little more balanced,” David Smith, professor of economics at the Pepperdine Graziadio Business School, said in a statement given to the Times.
If the strikes end up going throughout the fall, the sympathy folks are experiencing might wane.
“To some extent, there has been a delayed impact on consumers from the work stoppage because there are still shows in the hopper for people to watch,” Smith wenton to explain. “Over time, I think there could potentially be a little bit of a shift in public opinion away from [striking workers] and a little bit more frustration with them. If they’re still on strike 90 days from now, which seems not a far-fetched possibility, opinions could shift.”
Given the fact that a big issue for the actors and writers is fear of losing their jobs to artificial intelligence, it’s reasonable to support their stand against such technological advancements. No matter how evolved, for lack of a better term, this kind of software becomes, it can never, ever capture the heart and soul of the human experience. The development of A.I. and it’s varied applications is cause for concern.
I mean, how many movies and stories have warned us against utilizing this sort of technology? Instead of listening to those warnings, we’ve used them as an instruction manual.
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