Brazil, a divided and intolerant country

   By Joaquim B. de Souza, Editor
  Friday, April 19, 2019, 09:50 
  Source: From the Editor

Read in Portuguese

Imagem: Grupo de Combante a Intolerância Religiosa
Group against Religious Intolerance

According to research conducted in 27 countries and published in the National Journal, Brazil is the seventh on the scale of intolerance. According to the survey, 84% of Brazilians see the country divided.

Serbia is the most intolerant country in the world, says research, but the country has gone through wars and conflicts over territorial divisions. And in Brazil, what makes the country known as peaceful and orderly to be so intolerant among people?

In Brazil, in particular, perhaps the explanations are in the political and economic differences, research shows. Among some examples cited in the National Journal are social networks that ended friendships for political, religious and economic differences.

In the JN was quoted the Realtor, Edmundo Salgado that broke friendship "with a great friend due to political issues". In this case, many other people have used a very interesting social networking tool that is the "Block" option. No one needs to have as a friend who speaks ill of you and offends you in a personal way, as I myself once received a comment "teacher of shit". I currently have 4,938 contacts on my Facebook, I do not need stupid guys who, for lack of argumentation, appeal!

According to what has been reported the "polarization is a world phenomenon," noted the survey done in 27 nations. Of those interviewed, 76% said their countries are divided. "

According to what was disclosed, "First, Serbia appears. Argentina, Chile and Peru follow suit. Brazil are in seventh place, tied with the United States, Poland and Spain; 84% of Brazilians see a crack in the country. Overall, the perception is that the world is more divided than ten years ago; 62% of Brazilians think of the country. "

According to the researchers' assessment, "this division has at least two consequences: intolerance and distrust. In Brazil, only 10% of respondents said they trust others. Only 29% think that Brazilians are tolerant of people from different cultures or points of view. Only a minority said that living with different people generates understanding and respect. "

Therefore, economic, religious and political factors have worsened in recent years due to the "hate cult in social networks." As the saying goes, "little misery is nonsense", more and more people respect each other less. This is a fuse that will one day reach the fuze!

(Source: G1)

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