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By Peter Brimelow | 09 September 2017 A new Gallup poll finds that Americans are unhappy with their relationship with the US military, and that the gap between Americans and their leaders is widening.
The poll, released today, finds that 47% of Americans think the military is too powerful and 29% think the US should take more action to combat it.
The percentage who say the US is not too powerful has grown by six points since 2015, with 56% now saying the US does not have enough power to be able to deal with the threat of terrorism.
The poll, conducted between February 6-8, asks a different question, asking respondents whether they would like the US to be more aggressive in its fight against the Islamic State (ISIS), as well as other terror groups, or to stay the course and continue to use other means to stop the spread of the threat.
The majority of Americans (68%) say they would want the US not to be aggressive, but more aggressive, while 41% want the United States to stay on the path of being aggressive.
However, more than two-thirds of Americans still support the military using force to stop ISIS, even though they disagree with the military’s actions.
A majority (55%) of those polled believe the US government should use more force against ISIS, while just 24% support a military approach that does not use force.
Americans are also split over how the military should deal with ISIS.
While a majority (56%) believe the military has done enough to combat the terror group, just 11% of the public agrees with this statement, while another 26% disagree.
Support for a military strategy that does more to stop Islamic State and other terror organizations has also risen by two points since last year, with 53% now agreeing with the statement, and 32% disagreeing.
Meanwhile, an even larger share of Americans say the United State should not do more to fight the Islamic state, while 32% say it should.
Support has risen even more among those who identify as Republicans, who are the most likely to be opposed to the use of force against the group.
A majority (58%) of Republicans, and a majority of independents, also say the military needs to take more actions to fight ISIS, and only 11% agree with the American public that the military does not need to take any more action.
A growing majority of Democrats, white women and older people say the U.S. military should not take more military action to defeat ISIS, but support for the military approach to the group has also increased by five points since 2016.
The Gallup poll found that, while there is no change in public support for war in general, Democrats and white women are more likely than their male counterparts to support the use to fight Islamic State.
Support is also growing among older people, those with a college degree and those with some post-graduate training.
The public’s views on how the US can best fight ISIS have not changed significantly over the past year.
In 2017, 49% said the United the U,S.
should have used military force against Islamic State in Syria, while 31% said it should not.
In 2020, a majority said it would not have used force against IS, while 39% said they would have.
In 2017, 61% of people believed the United Kingdom should have taken a stronger military stance against ISIS in Syria.
Today, that number is up to 73%.
More than two in five people (64%) believe there should be a “long-term strategy” for dealing with the terror groups in the Middle East.
This includes 53% of Democrats and 63% of Republicans.
The most recent poll, from April, found that support for military action against ISIS had increased dramatically in 2016, as well, with a majority, 54%, of Americans now saying that they would be willing to fight with the United Nations if they thought the group was going to attack the U.,S.
This week, President Donald Trump tweeted a link to a new poll that found he was the only Republican presidential candidate who did not believe the United states should have launched airstrikes against ISIS militants in Syria last year.
The new Gallup survey is the first to ask Americans about ISIS since a CNN poll in December that found that a majority in the United Sates did not think ISIS would attack the United US in the future.
A full one-third of Americans, 33%, believe that ISIS has not been able to establish a foothold in Syria and Iraq.
Only 8% say they think the group will be able.