Nearly all adults in the six countries surveyed say diversity has either a positive or a neutral impact on their country.
Today, there are more than 18 million living veterans in the United States, representing about 6% of the country’s adult population.
The Chinese government closely regulates religious activity – here are 10 things to know about their policies on religion.
82% of Jewish adults in the United States said caring about Israel is an essential or important part of what being Jewish means to them.
A rising share of Asian Americans say they have no religion (32%), but many consider themselves close to one or more religious traditions for reasons such as family or culture. Christianity is still the largest faith group among Asian Americans (34%).
Read about some of the ways focus group participants with ties to different faith traditions explain the complex relationship of religion and culture in their lives.
Overall, 56% of Singaporean adults say that having people of different religions, ethnic groups and cultures makes the country a better place to live.
71% of Hispanic Catholics see climate change as an extremely or very serious problem, compared with 49% of White, non-Hispanic Catholics.
Only 35% of Israelis believe that Israel and an independent Palestine can coexist peacefully, down from 44% in 2017.
While only 4% of Chinese adults formally identify as Buddhists, formal affiliation doesn’t reflect the full extent of Buddhist belief and practice.