Americans increasingly say gender is determined by one’s sex assigned at birth, but they differ by religion on this and other transgender issues.
How do Republicans who support legal abortion and Democrats who oppose it differ from their fellow partisans? One difference involves religion.
Half of all U.S. adults think evangelical Christians will lose influence in Washington under President Joe Biden’s new administration.
Trump’s approval rating has dropped among a range of religious groups, including white evangelicals – though they remain strongly supportive.
Black adults are about five times as likely as whites to say they’ve been unfairly stopped by police because of their race or ethnicity.
Half of Americans say Bible should influence U.S. laws, including 28% who favor it over the will of the people
About half of Americans say the Bible should have at least “some” influence on U.S. laws; 23% say it should have “a great deal” of influence.
Americans say they don’t consider Joe Biden, Pete Buttigieg, Bernie Sanders or Elizabeth Warren to be particularly religious.
Early indications are that candidate preferences by religion will be familiar in November – and closely linked to each group’s party leanings.
Americans agree that religion’s role in public life is ebbing. But while Republicans largely lament the trend, Democrats are split in their reactions.
More than 18 years after the Netherlands became the world’s first country to allow same-sex marriage, Austria became the latest European nation to legalize the practice.