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America


Poll: Deep State Is Real, Majority of Voters Say


BY MARK SWANSON N


early 3 out of 4 americans believe there is a shadowy “Deep State” that secretly runs


the government, according to a survey by the Monmouth University Polling Institute. The Deep State is defi ned as a “group of offi cials who secretly manipulate or direct national policy.” When asked about the Deep State,


74 percent said they believe such a network lurks in Washington. “The strength of our government relies on


public faith in protecting our free- doms,” said Patrick Murray, direc- tor of the institute, yet “there’s an ominous feeling by Democrats and Republicans alike that a ‘Deep State’ of unelected operatives are pulling the levers of power.” Just over half of the public — from


liberals to conservatives — is either “very worried” or “somewhat worried” the government is digging into their private lives. The poll found 57 percent of inde-


pendents, 51 percent of Republicans and 50 percent of Democrats are at least “somewhat worried” about snooping. President Trump himself has used the


term to describe the government, imply- ing that there are undercover fi gures in Washington working against him. In a Jan. 2 tweet about longtime


Hillary Clinton aide Huma Abedin’s reported mishandling of sensitive gov- ernment emails, the president wrote, “Jail! Deep State Justice Dept must fi nally act?” The poll surveyed 803 adults by


phone from March 2 to March 5, with a plus or minus 3.5 percentage points margin of error.


Smokey Bear Fires Up Prevention O


BY DAVID ALLIOT


nly you can prevent forest fires,” goes the most memorable slogan ever. It’s been ingrained in the American lexicon by the most memorable bear ever: Smokey Bear (no “the” in his name, please). He’s warned of fi re dangers since 1944 — which makes this the longest-running public service campaign in U.S. history. Though the cartoon bear came fi rst, Smokey was a real-life bear — he was rescued as a cub from a New Mexico forest fi re in 1950. He died in 1976, spending his days as a celebrity at the National Zoo in D.C. But his legacy lives on.


LIFE, ART COLLIDE Inset: Smokey takes a


Smokey takes a


plunge at the National Zoo in Washington, D.C. Above: His memorial in Capitan, N.M.


Below: Smokey’s debut campaign poster and slogan, from Aug. 9, 1944.


JUST THE BEAR FACTS Smokey’s iconic ranger’s hat and jeans became synonymous with fire prevention, and the campaign’s many messages hit home, imploring all humans to be good stewards of the forest. Though slogans have changed throughout the decades, today’s message remains a powerful reminder: Only You Can Prevent Wildfires.


20 NEWSMAX | MAY 2018


U.S. FOREST SERVICE


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