French articles, op ed articles and articles for kids are popular for children, according to a new survey by The Economist.
The poll, published on Tuesday, finds that articles about the U.S. economy have more than doubled in popularity in the last year, while articles about French elections have also jumped in popularity, from 5% to 20%.
The French are also more likely than the U.-S.
citizens to say that the U-S.
media is biased against them, the survey found.
French children also are more likely now to say they believe in God, the book of Mormon and Islam, than in the U, the Economist said.
The survey asked respondents whether articles about a person or a place were more likely or less likely to be written about them by U.s. and French journalists, and by U-s and French politicians, depending on the age group.
The French were more willing than the Americans to blame the U media for their country’s woes.
The U. also is more inclined to say the U is more of a victim of the financial crisis than of the U government’s policies, the poll found.
In terms of what makes an article more likely, the results were similar to what other research has found, said Thomas Lipsitz, the head of the Pew Research Center’s Media Research Center.
French journalists tend to write more about people, not places, he said.
This is the first time Pew has asked Americans this question, Lipsitzer said.
In previous surveys, American journalists have reported more on the economy and government, he added.
Americans were less likely than French journalists to say articles about an issue were more influential in influencing the U election.
They also were more concerned about how much influence an article has in shaping public opinion, compared with the U’s own reporters.
This article originally appeared on Business Insider.