President Trump has called himself a defender of religious liberty. But how do Americans see his administration’s effect on religious groups?
77% of white evangelicals say they are at least somewhat confident that the president is doing a good job responding to the outbreak.
White Evangelicals See Trump as Fighting for Their Beliefs, Though Many Have Mixed Feelings About His Personal Conduct
White evangelicals largely see Trump as fighting for their beliefs and advancing their interests, and they feel their side generally has been winning recently on political matters important to them.
Catholics have less confidence in their clergy's advice than Protestants – and are less likely to claim a close relationship with clergy.
The religious landscape of the United States continues to change at a rapid clip, with both Protestantism and Catholicism experiencing losses of population share.
Southern Baptists are the largest evangelical Protestant group in the United States. Yet the total number of Southern Baptists is falling.
While U.S. Jews have a strong attachment to Israel, they are divided in their assessment of Trump’s handling of the Israeli-Palestinian issue.
Roughly seven-in-ten white evangelical Protestants approve of Trump's presidential job performance. Other religious groups are more divided.
The church is one of the few major mainline Protestant denominations in the country that currently does not sanction same-sex marriage.
Germany has seen a dramatic shift away from Protestantism – one that has greatly outpaced a decline in the share of Germans who are Catholic.