Seventy percent of Americans believe crime rates are up from last year
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A Gallup poll released Wednesday showed that 70% of Americans believe that compared with last year, more crime cases this year, only 20% held the opposite position.
According to the United Press International, 63 per cent of last year's investigations considered crimes more than the previous year, while 21 per cent held the opposite position.
Gallup began this investigation in 1989, except in 2001, the year after the 9/11 terrorist attacks, almost #MarlboroCigarettesOnline011# all of the annual survey, most Americans believe [url=http://www.cigarettesusa365.com/]Carton Of Cigarettes[/url] that the crime rate over the previous year on the rise, while the Americans in this position reached 89% of the peak in 1992.
The survey and the US Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) statistics also [url=http://www.cheapusacigs.com/]Cheap Cigarettes[/url] maintained the same. The FBI announced in September that murder in 2015 rose 11 percent from the previous year and violent crime rose by 4 percentage points, the highest in three years.
In the survey, respondents were also asked about their views on local crime. Forty-five per cent said local crime rates were up [url=http://www.cheapusacigs.com/]Newport 100S[/url] from the previous year, which is not very different from 46 per cent in the previous year's survey. In addition, 33 per cent of the respondents believed that local crime had decreased compared with the previous year while 20 per cent considered it unchanged from the previous year.
Across [url=http://www.cigarettesusa365.com/]Marlboro Red 100S[/url] the country, 60% of Americans believe that crime is "extreme" or "very" [url=http://www.cheapusacigs.com/]Marlboro Gold Pack[/url] serious, which is slightly higher than last year's 59%, which is the past 16-year high. In addition, 32 per cent [url=http://www.cheapusacigs.com/]Marlboro Cigarettes Price[/url] thought the crime problem was "moderate" and 7 per cent said it was "not at all" serious.
The survey randomly conducted a telephone interview of 1017 adults over 18 years of age from 50 states and the District of Columbia.