77% of white evangelicals say they are at least somewhat confident that the president is doing a good job responding to the outbreak.
More than half of U.S. adults name the pope (47%) or a specific pope (7%) when asked who comes to mind when they think of Catholicism.
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.
Christians are more likely than religiously unaffiliated Americans to see the Supreme Court favorably (69% vs. 51%).
Americans say they don’t consider Joe Biden, Pete Buttigieg, Bernie Sanders or Elizabeth Warren to be particularly religious.
We've distilled key findings from our data into four email mini-lessons to help people develop a better understanding of Muslims and Islam.
Early indications are that candidate preferences by religion will be familiar in November – and closely linked to each group’s party leanings.
There are differences by religious tradition in how satisfied churchgoers are with what they hear from the pulpit.
Most U.S. adults know what the Holocaust was and approximately when it happened, but fewer than half can correctly answer multiple-choice questions about the number of Jews who were murdered or the way Adolf Hitler came to power, according to a new Pew Research Center survey.
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.