Which religions are most likely to accept your new faith?


The new religion is here.

Which ones you will be joining is a matter of much debate.

Some will call it Islam, others Judaism, or some blend thereof.

In some places, there will be more than one religion.

But this is not the case in most places, according to a Pew Research Center survey conducted by The Washington Post and The Associated Press in December.

The survey, which found that Americans are split on whether religion is a religion or not, found that only 28 percent of Americans believe religion is primarily a belief system.

That compares with a majority who say that about Islam.

The majority of Americans also say religion is more than a belief in a higher power, while only a third say religion serves no religious purpose.

(The remainder say religion has no purpose at all.)

Americans are also divided on the role of religion in society.

Among the more than 2,000 questions in the survey, only a minority of Americans say religion plays a role in society, while 56 percent think religion is the main force in society and 32 percent think it is a sidekick.

For those who say religion does play a role, the results are equally split.

Among those who do not see religion as a major force in American society, 46 percent say it is the primary force.

But there is broad agreement on what a major religious force is: Christianity, Judaism, Hinduism, Buddhism and Islam, according the survey.

And those who identify as Muslim say that religion plays an important role in their lives, including in their social and political lives.

The Pew survey found that roughly a quarter of Americans think that religion is not a major part of American society.

Only 19 percent say religion’s role in American life is significant.

The poll also found that a majority of those who said religion played a major role in America’s history, including Abraham Lincoln and Benjamin Franklin, were white and middle-class.

Americans are divided over whether religion has a major impact on their lives.

Among people who said they had a high school education or less, 72 percent said religion had a major effect on their life, while 17 percent said it had no impact.

And among people who have at least a high-school education, 40 percent say they have a major influence on their own lives, while 37 percent said they have no influence.

In terms of what people think about religion’s impact on society, those who think religion has more than the role a religion plays in society are more likely to say religion can play a positive role in the lives of society.

More than six in 10 Americans say that if they had the chance to choose between one or more religions, they would choose the one with the most people of the same religion.

A plurality of Americans (35 percent) say that’s a bad thing.

In addition, a majority (55 percent) says religion has played a positive influence in the past, while a smaller percentage (32 percent) thinks religion has been a bad influence.

And a majority in each group (55 and 56 percent, respectively) also say that people of different religions are often in contact and that they share similar values and beliefs.

Americans also are divided on whether religious people have the ability to influence society.

Roughly half of Americans said that religion played an important part in influencing society, but that more people in society know about it now than in the 1990s.

And in recent years, fewer people say religion will have an impact on America’s political system.

A Pew survey in 2014 found that more than half of American adults said religion plays no role in determining how the country votes, while 47 percent said that is a big part of the issue.

But in 2017, more than two-thirds (66 percent) said religion will be a factor in how the nation votes in the presidential election, compared with less than half (47 percent) who said it would not.

The latest survey also found a majority — 58 percent — of Americans who say they are Christian, Judaism or Hindu are liberal, while more than six-in-ten (62 percent) are conservative.

But the survey also asked Americans if they were religious and they gave a different answer: About six in ten Americans (62%) say they were born in the United States, while about four in ten (42%) said they were of mixed heritage.

That makes it likely that most Americans have a mixed heritage, which can be a problem in some areas, including a majority where people say they never heard of Christianity or Judaism, said Dr. Andrew Tabler, associate professor of political science at Columbia University and one of the survey’s authors.

The United States is one of only two countries in the world where people from different races and ethnicities have different views on the religion of their ancestors, Tabler said.

People of mixed racial backgrounds tend to be more liberal on some issues than other groups.

The new Pew survey also asks about religion, asking if people