Connect with us


Despite Moolah, Mueller andThe Mainstream Media, Contribute to Dubious American Statistic

Folks, we need to be a little kinder to one another these days.

It is fair to say that America is in turmoil.

We have a nation that is divided today in ways that it hasn’t been for over 150 years.  We are politically polarized to the point in which nothing but the extremism of the left and the right can pierce the fog of our cultural centrism.

Make no mistake about it, this is all fueled by the mainstream media and their commitment to a long-corrupt system of sensationalizing real life in order to make you feel some way.  Your emotional reaction is just cash in the bank, as you find yourself engaged and, by no accident, watching more and more commercials.  To compete with one another in this sick game, each network is louder and more extreme than the last, pushing our society into an ever accelerating whirlwind of anger, fear, and distrust.

Trending: Fired Up Trump Lashes Out at Dr. Fauci and Reporters as Election Looms

CNN and others are laughing all the way to the bank, while you’re contemplating just how you’re going to make it through another Thanksgiving dinner with your family’s diversity of opinion.

take our poll - story continues below

Will You Be Voting In Person November 3rd?(2)

  • Will You Be Voting In Person November 3rd?  

  • This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.
Completing this poll grants you access to Liberty Hub updates free of charge. You may opt out at anytime. You also agree to this site's Privacy Policy and Terms of Use.

Is the media driving families apart?  Undoubtedly.

And, thrown into the midst of this political turmoil that is already amplified by the coming election, we have unprecedented healthcare costs and the very real possibility that we will soon be dealign with impeachment proceedings.

No wonder Americans are so stressed.

Even as their economy roared, more Americans were stressed, angry and worried last year than they have been at most points during the past decade. Asked about their feelings the previous day, the majority of Americans (55%) in 2018 said they had experienced stress during a lot of the day, nearly half (45%) said they felt worried a lot and more than one in five (22%) said they felt anger a lot.

Alt text: Line graph. More Americans were stressed, angry and worried in 2018 than at most points in past years.

Each of these figures matches or tops previous highs in the U.S. Additionally, Gallup’s latest annual update on the world’s emotional state shows Americans were more likely to be stressed and worried than much of the world. In fact, the 55% of Americans who experienced stress was one of the highest rates out of the 143 countries studied and it beat the global average (35%) by a full 20 percentage points. The U.S. even ties statistically with Greece, which has led the world on this measure every year since 2012.

But America wasn’t alone.

The world took a negative turn in 2017, with global levels of stress, worry, sadness and pain hitting new highs. During a solid year of economic growth, the U.S. kept this negative trend going into 2018. Higher levels of stress, anger and worry nudged Americans’ overall Negative Experience Index to 35 — three points higher than any previous score to date.

If there is a more apt piece of evidence for being a little kinder to one another in 2019, I couldn’t tell you what it would be.

Save conservative media!

Become an insider!

Sign up for our free email newsletter, and we'll make sure to keep you in the loop.

You Might Like

Join the conversation!

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, profanity, vulgarity, doxing, or discourteous behavior. If a comment is spam, instead of replying to it, please mark it as spam. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain fruitful conversation.

You Might Like

Former Intel Officials Contradict DNI Over Hunter Biden Laptop Story


Election Worker Fired for Turning Away Voters Wearing BLM Apparel


Debate Commission Set to Mute Mics During Thursday’s Final Contest


supreme court SCOTUS supreme court SCOTUS

Supreme Court Moves to Extend Ballot Deadline in Pennsylvania