Pew Research Center & Public Life

The Pew Research Center is an American think tank organization based in Washington, D.C. that provides information on issues, attitudes and trends shaping the United States and the world. Politics (from Greek politikos of, for, or relating to citizens ) as a term is generally applied to the art or science of running governmental or state affairs, including behavior within civil governments, but also applies to institutions, fields, and special interest groups such as the corporate, academic, and religious segments of society. 5.0/5

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There are an estimated 1.6 billion Muslims around the world, making Islam the world’s second-largest religious tradition after Christianity, according to the December 2012 Global Religious Landscape report from the Pew Research Center’s Forum on Religion & Public Life.
An estimated 83 percent, or 9.2 million, of the 11.1 million people living in the United States illegally are Christians from Latin America and the Caribbean, according to a recent study by the Pew Research Center's Forum on Religion & Public Life.
Pew Research Center’s Forum on Religion & Public Life estimates that there are 5.8 billion religiously affiliated...
The Pew Research Center's Forum on Religion & Public Life published a demographic report this week on the size and distribution of the world's Christian population and revealed that Pentecostals and charismatics make up more than a quarter of all Christians.
i Jacquelyn Martin/AP The big demographic story out of the 2012 presidential election may have been President Obama's domination of the Hispanic vote, and rightfully so. But as we close the book on the election, it bears noting that another less obvious bloc of key swing state voters helped the president win a second term. They're the "nones" — that's the Pew Research Center's shorthand for the growing number of American voters who don't have a specific religious affiliation. Some are agnostic, some atheist, but more than half define themselves as either "religious" or "spiritual but not religious," Pew found in a recent survey. They are typically younger, more socially liberal than their forebears, vote Democratic, and now make up nearly 20 percent of the country's population. Exit polls suggest that 12 percent of voters on Election Day were counted as "religiously unaffiliated." "This really is a striking development in American politics," says Gregory Smith of the Pew Forum on Religion & Public Life. ...
A MATTER FOR GREAT CONCERN: The number of Americans who do not identify with any religion is growing at a rapid pace. According to a new report from Pew Research Center's Forum on Religion and Public Life: 20% of the US public is religiously unaffiliated 33% of Adults under 30 are religiously unaffiliated 13 million are self-proclaimed atheists and agnostics 28% describe themselves as "Protestant" 65% describe themselves as "Religious" 18% describe themselves as "spiritual but not religious" Even amongst those who call themselves "Christians", a vast number of them do not believe in truths such as the infallibility of the Word of God or the Virgin Birth. Do we want America to Truly be a "Christian Nation", not in Patriotic Rhetoric but in Truth? These figures show that we as Christians have to switch gears. We have to change our focus to the Preaching of the Gospel and to the Winning of Souls. We have to get more passionate about Soulwinning because the 2000 year History of the Church has shown that the P ...
A new Pew Research Center poll finds that voters have limited awareness of Mitt Romney’s Mormon faith and Barack Obama’s religion. And there is little evidence to suggest that concerns about the candidates’ respective faiths will have a meaningful impact in the 2012 fall elections.
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