The Internet is like a hot stove.
And while many Canadians are more comfortable with digital cameras, they have a hard time fending off the occasional attack from the United States.
In a new survey, the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (CBC) found that two-thirds of respondents in the U: States dislike each other.
But the majority in Canada, 68 per cent, said they were not bothered by the American attacks.
(CBC/CBC) The survey also found that in Canada two-in-three Americans (62 per cent) said they do not feel threatened by the attacks.
But when asked what they would do if someone were to hurt them, almost a third of Canadians (29 per cent of those surveyed) said “get out of the way.”
Only one in five Canadians (18 per cent), however, said “try to stop them” or “get away.”
CBC’s survey also asked about digital thermometers, which have become popular in Canada.
The survey found that 76 per cent respondents said they would use one, compared with only 37 per cent in the United Kingdom.
And the survey also showed that Canadians were most likely to feel threatened when their friends or family members were the ones attacking them.
But there were also differences in how Canadians viewed digital cameras.
More than three-quarters of Canadians said they “probably” use one.
And almost half of Canadians who owned a digital camera in the past year said they wouldn’t use one if they did.
“What people do is they look at pictures, they look up information and they see what they think are the people who are threatening them,” said Tim Wysocki, a senior research analyst at the CBC.
“So people have to deal with it and learn how to respond to it and that’s how they can survive in this climate of insecurity.”