By Mike RuppertThe religious right has been steadily gaining ground in America since President Donald Trump’s inauguration.
But there is one big problem with this trend: The majority of the people who are embracing this movement are white Christian men.
The number of Christians who identify as evangelical, Pentecostal, or Southern Baptist (SPAC) has grown from just under a quarter in the early 1990s to about 35 percent today.
That is nearly double the rate of growth among other religious groups.
It is a dramatic change.
The religious right’s most prominent leaders have embraced Trump’s agenda, such as House Speaker Paul Ryan, and many evangelicals, like Rick Scarborough, are in the White House.
Yet a closer look at their voting records shows that they have largely sided with the religious left and have supported policies that benefit the religious center.
To understand why the religious Right has gotten so much traction, you need to understand a little bit about how American politics works.
The election of President Donald J. Trump and the victory of his presidential opponent, Democrat Hillary Clinton, was largely driven by voters choosing a candidate who spoke their faith.
Trump, who identifies as a Presbyterian, said he was elected to be a servant of God.
Clinton, on the other hand, is a Christian, and she is running on a platform of “religiously inclusive” policies that embrace a diverse range of faiths.
In fact, her platform is not much different than Trump’s.
She supports religious freedom, supports marriage equality, supports the separation of church and state, and supports a woman’s right to choose, among other things.
These policies have drawn a growing number of religious conservatives to the polls and into the political arena.
But the most important reason for their support is that they are a direct response to Trump’s presidency.
As the Pew Research Center reports, “Republican voters tend to be less religious and are less likely to say they hold strong religious beliefs than Democratic voters.”
It is also worth noting that the percentage of Republican voters who say they “strongly support” religious liberty and equality for gays and lesbians is more than double the percentage who say this in the general public.
That is an important point.
In the last presidential election, just 30 percent of Americans who identified as evangelical said they strongly supported gay marriage, compared to 65 percent who said they supported religious freedom.
In 2016, 57 percent of evangelical voters supported gay equality, compared with 41 percent who supported religious liberty.
The religious Right’s rise in the polls has coincided with a similar rise in religious voting patterns.
According to Pew, the number of Americans identifying as Christian, Southern Baptist, or Pentecountry Christian has grown by 30 percent over the last decade.
As of 2016, roughly half of American adults said they believe in a Supreme Court decision that could overturn Roe v.
These trends point to the continued importance of faith in American politics, but they also suggest that a growing share of Americans may be joining the religious centre.
The Religious Right and the Religious LeftIn recent decades, religious conservatives have made it their mission to reshape American politics.
Their ideas, such, as the Supreme Court’s Roe v Wade decision and the expansion of abortion rights, have helped make the Christian right the most powerful and influential political force in America.
But they have also made a lot of enemies within their own communities.
They have also been able to do this largely through social media and online forums.
This has given them a platform to amplify their ideas and their messages, while also creating space for their allies to share their views and to voice their dissent.
While some religious conservatives were quick to embrace the Supreme Supreme Court, the movement quickly became more militant, and they began using social media to attack critics of their beliefs.
Religious conservatives, who see the religious establishment as the enemy of the church, have long been quick to use social media as a weapon.
In 2015, the Christian Coalition, a political action committee of evangelical Christians, launched its #StopFakeReligion initiative.
The group used social media platforms to attack the Catholic Church, the National Council of Churches, and other prominent conservative groups.
This tactic worked: By the end of 2016 the hashtag had been used on Twitter more than a thousand times.
The movement has also used its influence on the news media to undermine the credibility of legitimate and mainstream news outlets.
For example, in January, Breitbart News published a list of “fake news” stories from a conservative group called the Alliance Defending Freedom.
The list included stories that were either incorrect, exaggerated, or simply inaccurate.
Many of the stories were made up, or were entirely false.
This tactic has had some effect, and the religious rights movement is now taking it to new levels.
The Religious Right’s efforts to silence critics of its religious views have helped them achieve their goal of making it more difficult for legitimate news outlets to report the views of their supporters.
And, they have successfully convinced journalists to report their own stories.
The rise of Trump and other