Americans’ Attitudes toward the US–China Trade War Jin, Yongai Xie, Yu Dorius, Shawn
dc.contributor.department Sociology 2022-01-28T19:04:38Z 2022-01-28T19:04:38Z 2021-6-14
dc.description.abstract The US public holds more nuanced views about China than are typically captured in public opinion surveys. Empirical investigation of a nationwide online survey of US adults shows that the American public is sharply divided over the US–China trade war, despite reporting high support for international trade with China (76%). Using survey questions on US–China trade and the trade war, a typology was developed that indicates more than 40% of US adults support trade with China but oppose the trade war. A slightly smaller share has a more economically militant view of trade with China, supporting trade and the trade war. Political identity is strongly associated with attitudes toward the trade war, but only weakly associated with attitudes toward trade with China. Perceptions about China and its government, people, and culture are highly correlated with views on trade with China but are unrelated to views on the trade war.
dc.description.comments This is a manuscript of an article published as Jin, Yongai, Shawn Dorius, and Yu Xie. "Americans’ Attitudes toward the US–China Trade War." Journal of Contemporary China (2021): 1-21. Posted with permission.
dc.language.iso en
dc.publisher Copyright 2021 Informa UK Limited
dc.source.uri *
dc.subject Geography
dc.subject Planning and Development
dc.subject.disciplines DegreeDisciplines::Social and Behavioral Sciences::Sociology
dc.title Americans’ Attitudes toward the US–China Trade War
dc.type Article
dspace.entity.type Publication
relation.isAuthorOfPublication 6d3ca941-cb6e-48a3-bbae-ee96987df91b
relation.isOrgUnitOfPublication 84d83d09-42ff-424d-80f2-a35244368443
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