Pecans have been one of the most divisive issues in the American political debate.
Many people feel that the government’s efforts to ban them are too invasive and too expensive.
But a new study from Duke University suggests that Americans actually like them, and the government shouldn’t ban them either.
The study found that people who said they supported the ban were more likely to support the ban if they had previously heard of it, and were less likely to say that they opposed the ban.
“I would argue that there is a lot of evidence that supports the efficacy of banning these types of products,” said Richard P. Beaulieu, a professor of psychology at Duke and the lead author of the study.
“If we want to make the argument that we should ban them, we have to explain why these products are harmful.”
The study looked at data from a study published in 2016 that measured the attitudes of 1,500 adults, including 6,000 people who were either in the study or had read the paper.
The researchers found that respondents to the study who supported banning pecans were more supportive of the ban than those who did not.
The authors of the paper also found that consumers were more forgiving of products that they had not used, and less likely than consumers to oppose the ban on specific products.
They also found an inverse relationship between people’s opinions on the ban and the amount of time they had been exposed to it.
Consumers who had previously seen the paper and felt it was too invasive were less forgiving of a ban, and more likely than people who had never seen the study to support it.
The ban was not effective, but people who thought the ban was likely to work were less concerned about it.
Pecaches are popular in many parts of the United States, particularly in the Midwest and the South.
They are traditionally made from a pectin made from the seeds of the tree’s fruit, but have been evolving to use other ingredients, including coconut oil, and have become popular among students and the general public.
The United States has one of Europe’s highest rates of obesity, and research has found that a number of foods and beverages that have a high fat content, such as coffee, are linked to weight gain.
A ban on pecan products could have a similar impact on obesity, as consumers who eat pecaches will likely become less inclined to consume sugary drinks.
The research was published in the journal PLOS ONE.