Most Christians in America say that whether someone is a man or a woman is determined by their sex at birth. Yet, many religious "nones" have different views.
Most U.S. adults now say it is not necessary to believe in God to be moral and have good values, up from about half who expressed this view in 2011.
White evangelicals overwhelming voted for Donald Trump in the 2016 election, and their support has continued into his presidency.
While most Americans disapprove of Donald Trump’s recent refugee policy, there is a sizable divide on the issue among major religious groups.
There has long been a consensus that churches should not endorse specific candidates for public office, and a current law known as the Johnson Amendment prohibits them from involvement in political campaigns.
The 2016 presidential exit polling reveals little change in the political alignments of U.S. religious groups.
Nearly four-in-ten white evangelical voters who support Trump mention that they do so at least in part because he is not Clinton.
The share of Americans who do not identify with a religious group is surely growing, but there are differing ideas about the factors driving this trend.
Evangelicals and churchgoing Republicans were initially skeptical of Trump, but their support for him has now firmed up.
Six-in-ten Catholics say the church should allow those who are divorced and have remarried without obtaining an annulment to receive Communion, according to a 2015 Pew Research Center Survey.