Pew studies and analyzes issues at the intersection of religion and public affairs by conducting surveys, demographic analyses, and other research about the practice of religion and its place in American life.
Recent work includes a major portrait of Jews in America and interviews with 38,000 Muslims around the globe to provide a more complete understanding of the beliefs and political views of members of the world’s second- largest religion.
Only 35% of Israelis believe that Israel and an independent Palestine can coexist peacefully, down from 44% in 2017.
The post Israelis have grown more skeptical of a two-state solution appeared first on Pew Research Center.
Pope Francis’ picks for the College of Cardinals have tilted the leadership structure away from its historic European base and toward countries in Africa, Asia and Latin America.
The post Under Pope Francis, the College of Cardinals has become less European appeared first on Pew Research Center.
Majorities of Buddhists in these countries also say it is appropriate for non-Buddhist tourists to participate in Buddhist practices.
Large numbers of Americans in many different religious groups express concern about fewer people getting married.
The post Across U.S. religious groups, more see decline of marriage as negative than positive appeared first on Pew Research Center.
Most people in all six South and Southeast Asian countries surveyed say they believe in God or unseen beings.
The post 5 facts about religion in South and Southeast Asia appeared first on Pew Research Center.
In Thailand, Cambodia and Sri Lanka, more than 90% of Buddhists see strong links between their religion and country. In the neighboring countries of Malaysia and Indonesia, nearly all Muslims say being Muslim is important to being truly part of their nation.
The post Buddhism, Islam and Religious Pluralism in South and Southeast Asia appeared first on Pew Research Center.
Some 17% of U.S. adults regularly attend religious services in person and watch them online or on TV.