NEW YORK (AP) — A new poll found that 31% of Americans who believe in God feel strongly that the virus is a sign of God telling humanity to change.
(RNS) — Among white evangelicals, Trump’s favorability ratings fell to 66% from a high of 77% in March when the coronavirus first began spreading across the country.
(RNS) — The survey, conducted in January before the coronavirus outbreak, found that nearly two-thirds of Jews (63%) reported that they feel less safe than they did a decade ago.
(RNS) — A new Pew Research Center poll shows Americans generally know what the Holocaust was, but fewer than half can correctly cite the number of Jews killed in the Holocaust — 6 million.
(RNS) — Doctors, teachers, members of the military — even scientists — are viewed more positively than clergy. The less frequently people attend church, the more negative their views of clergy.
(RNS) — Last year's Supreme Court decision granting some vendors the right to refuse service based on their beliefs has had no measurable effect on popular sentiment.
(RNS) — Canada may appear very secular compared with its southern neighbor, but a new poll suggests there is more openness to religion than it appears, especially among younger Canadians.
(RNS) — But among those who do find a great deal of meaning in their religious faith, more than half say it is the single most important source of meaning in their lives.
(RNS) — Most Americans mix traditional faith with beliefs in psychics, reincarnation and spiritual energy they say can be found in mountains, trees and crystals.
(RNS) — Businesses owned by religious families are refusing to provide services to LGBT couples. Nearly a majority of Americans say that's OK.
(RNS) – Unlike other religious groups, they believe the country is headed in the right direction.
(RNS) — The survey shows that despite experiencing more discrimination than other religious groups, American Muslims take pride in their U.S. identity as well as their faith and, for the most part, are gaining acceptance among other religious traditions.
(RNS) — Among the so-called 'nones' — a broad category of atheists, agnostics and those who answer 'none of the above' on questions about religion — 72 percent believe in a higher power of some kind.
Some people choose to live in houses filled with covered mirrors, but Christians cannot afford to be those kinds of people.
(RNS) — A majority of American adults say belief in God is not required to be a moral person.