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Should the government add or increase tariffs on products imported into the country?

Results from Race (Black or African American) voters

Last answered 22 minutes ago

Tariffs Poll Results for Race (Black or African American) voters


132 votes



214 votes


Distribution of answers submitted by Race (Black or African American) voters.

3 Yes answers
3 No answers
0 overlapping answers

Data includes total votes submitted by visitors since Mar 7, 2018. For users that answer more than once (yes we know), only their most recent answer is counted in the total results. Total percentages may not add up to exactly 100% as we allow users to submit "grey area" stances that may not be categorized into yes/no stances.

Race data estimated by matching users to U.S. Census data block groups via the American Community Survey (2007-2011).

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* Data estimated by matching users to U.S. Census data block groups via the American Community Survey (2007-2011)

Yes No Importance

Learn more about Tariffs

In February 2018, President Trump pledged to impose a 25% tariff on steel imports and a 10% tariff aluminum imports into the U.S. A tariff is a tax on imports or exports between countries. The proposed tariffs would increase the cost of aluminum and steel imports into the United States. In promoting the plan, Trump predicted that the tariffs would revive the U.S. steel and aluminum industries which were heavily concentrated in the industrial Midwest. Supporters of the tariffs argue that U.S. steel and aluminum manufacturers have been wiped out due to low-cost competition from foreign manufacturers. Supporters note that governments in countries like Japan and China provide subsidies to manufacturers. These subsidies, they argue, allow the manufacturers to then undercut the price of U.S. manufacturers. Supporters include Republicans and Democrats from the Midwest and unions who represent factory workers. Opponents argue that the tariffs will hurt U.S. based manufacturers who need aluminum and steel to produce their products. Manufacturers of cars, boats, beer, chemicals and oil pipelines stated that they would be forced to raise prices in order to absorb the higher costs imposed by the tariffs.  See recent Tariffs news

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