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A successful New York couple I know—we’ll call them Amy and Frank—escaped the last two presidential election seasons unscathed.
The important thing is, neither of us believes the other is evil or stupid. Can you respect someone with political views that differ from yours?
Specifically, can you respect your boyfriend, knowing his particular political views?
If you lose respect for anyone who supports Sanders, then yes, you are deeply incompatible and might as well call the whole thing off now.
In the cases of police violence against young African-American men, like Michael Brown and Trayvon Martin, Frank often defended the police, while Amy attacked her husband’s “sense of white privilege.”“Frank has said things to me like, ‘Had I known you felt this way, I wouldn’t have married you,’ ” Amy said. As a recent Vox headline read: “Political Identity Is Fair Game for Hatred.” A study by Joseph Grenny and David Maxfield, cofounders of corporate training firm Vital Smarts, found that 1 in 3 people have been “attacked, insulted, or called names” over political clashes, and 1 in 4 have had a political debate hurt a relationship.
According to the online poll of more than 1,800 people, most heated political sparring matches—40 percent—take place at home.