Early indications are that candidate preferences by religion will be familiar in November – and closely linked to each group’s party leanings.
Of those surveyed, 33% said it should be harder for someone to obtain an abortion near them than it is currently.
Majorities in four of the seven states that enacted strict new abortion laws in 2019 say abortion should be illegal in all or most cases.
Among U.S. adults who attend services a few times a year or more, 45% say they’re not sure whether their clergy are Democrats or Republicans.
Catholics have less confidence in their clergy's advice than Protestants – and are less likely to claim a close relationship with clergy.
A large majority of Americans feel that religion is losing influence in public life, according to a 2019 Pew Research Center survey.
Over the decade from 2007 to 2017, government restrictions on religion - laws, policies and actions by state officials that restrict religious beliefs and practices - increased markedly around the world.
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 new, 116th Congress includes the first two Muslim women ever to serve in the House of Representatives, and is, overall, slightly more religiously diverse than the prior Congress.