Posted October 09, 2018 07:48:24The New York Times has reported that people who read a lot of political and business news are more likely to say that the media is biased against them and that they are more willing to blame others.
The survey was conducted by the Journal of Public Affairs Research (JPR), an organization that studies the effects of news and information on people’s perceptions of the media.
The JPR surveyed over 500 people, and it found that people with a high level of exposure to political news were more likely than others to say they would like to be more politically engaged.
People with a lower level of news exposure were less likely to agree with the statement that news and news-related information was biased against the person or organization they were reading.
The study also found that the more news people read, the more likely they were to feel that news was biased.
The more news they read, however, the less likely they said they were interested in political discourse.
In order to be “more likely to be willing to be politically engaged”, the study found that there was a link between exposure to news and desire for political engagement.
But when it comes to political participation, those with a higher level of political exposure were not as likely to want to be engaged in politics as those with lower levels of exposure.
The Journal of Political Economy said that the results of the study suggest that people need to be better informed in order to engage in politics.
But they also found an important point that could be worth noting: People who read more news are likely to have a stronger belief that the news is biased.
In other words, the study suggests that when you read more political news, you may be more willing than those who read less.
The article goes on to say:People with higher levels of political knowledge are more supportive of democracy and political equality.
They are also more likely that they would rather have a fair and representative election.
They are more committed to having a diverse and diverse political landscape.
They view politics in a more positive light.
They feel more connected to the community.
And they are also less likely than those with less political knowledge to feel their political views are underrepresented in the media and politics.
So the study, in general, does suggest that political knowledge is more important than exposure to the news, but it also suggests that those with the most political knowledge and experience are more capable of engaging in political participation than those without.
If you want more political knowledge, there are plenty of resources for you to look into.
The Washington Post has a good guide to political information and the University of Washington has a guide to news.
If you want to learn more about the research that went into this piece, you can visit JPR’s website .