Georgia is in the midst of a debate about how best to measure how states are “like” and “like-minded.”

And it seems like one of the states that will get a fair shake of the haters is Florida.

As the latest edition of the State of the States, published this week, found, Florida is actually closer to being like-minded than the rest of the country.

The most recent iteration of the poll found that while just 9 percent of Floridians said they are “very” or “somewhat” similar to Georgia, that number jumps to 19 percent in Georgia and 24 percent in South Carolina.

That may be good news for the Sunshine State, which has been the target of a wave of anti-immigrant, anti-black, and anti-Muslim sentiment that has helped fuel the rise of Donald Trump.

But it comes with a caveat.

In Georgia, a whopping 60 percent of the population has been identified as having at least some level of racial or ethnic prejudice.

This includes 40 percent of people in Georgia who have experienced at least one bias incident.

That means that more than 90 percent of all people in the state are perceived as being similar to the state’s racial and ethnic minorities.

As such, it may be better to look at these numbers in a broader sense than just race.

The State of States also found that, overall, nearly half of the people in Florida, South Carolina, and Georgia have some level or degree of racial and/or ethnic prejudice, while the state with the highest levels of racism was Mississippi.

The poll was conducted from February 17 to March 11 and surveyed 1,000 people.

The margin of error is plus or minus 3 percentage points.