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Aug 20, 2003
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Another Biden Fail: Unity Index Shows Divisions Deepening — I&I/TIPP Poll​

It’s sad that even at a time of the year set aside to commemorate the more than 1 million people who made the ultimate sacrifice to protect our freedom and way of life, Americans today find themselves deeply divided about their country and its prospects, the latest I&I/TIPP Poll shows.

Each month, I&I/TIPP asks respondents to its poll the same question: “In general would you say the United States is: 1.) Very united. 2.) Somewhat united. 3.) Somewhat divided. 4.) Very divided.”

While this fairly new question in the I&I/TIPP Poll goes back only to April of 2021, its most recent message is not one of optimism. Among the 1,320 adults across the country who responded to the online poll, a meager 24% said the U.S. was “united.” That further broke down to only 10% saying we were “very united” and 15% saying we were “somewhat united.”

The poll, taken from May 4-6, has a margin of error of +/- 2.8 points.

Those calling the U.S. “divided” formed a significant majority of Americans across the board among the 21 major demographic groups that I&I/TIPP breaks down monthly.

The “divided” number was overwhelming: 71% “divided” vs. 24% “united.” It isn’t even close.

Among the three major political groupings — Democrat, Republican and independent/other — Democrats were the most likely to believe Americans were united rather than divided. But it was still a minority, with 59% of Democrats describing the U.S. as divided, compared to 36% united.