Which faith are you? Here are the five most influential in our faith community

The five most prominent and influential faiths in the United States are all Protestant churches.

The five denominations that have the largest number of Protestant members are: The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LMDS) at more than 25 million, the Church of Christ of Jesus God (CCW) at nearly 12 million, The Church the World Unity Church (WUNC) at 5.8 million, Christian Identity (CIV) at 4.8 milion, and the Church the Latter Day Saints (CLTS) at 3.9 million.

As we noted last month, we expect that by the end of 2018, the overall number of Christians will be down to about 7.7 million, but there will be a large number of people who are still identifying as Christians.

While this is an important number to have in the religious community, the number of Protestants who are affiliated with the five denominations is also an important statistic for understanding what our religion stands for.

In terms of numbers, the following chart summarizes the number who identify as Christians, as of December 2016.

The numbers represent the number Christians, Protestants, and non-believers in the U.S. in 2016.

In order to better understand how our faith is changing and where it is heading, we are taking a look at the five largest denominations in the country and comparing their share of the population to the number in 2016 and 2017.

The following chart, from the Pew Research Center, summarizes the largest denominations and the percentage of the U,S.

population that identifies as Christian: The most influential denominations in our nation The Catholic Church, the largest Protestant denomination in the world, has a total of 3.2 million members.

This is the largest Christian denomination in America.

The Episcopal Church, a denomination of 12 million Catholics, has about 1.8 percent of the total U. S. population.

The Southern Baptist Convention, a Protestant denomination of more than 11 million, has an estimated membership of about 1 million.

The United Methodist Church has about 3.6 million members, the National Baptist Convention has more than 3.3 million members and the United Church of God has more, about 2.5 million members in the total population.

As of 2017, the Anglican Church of the United and Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland had 1.2 percent of all U.K. and Northern Irish Christians, while the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America had about 1 percent of those congregations.

The Church in the USA has about 955,000 members, a figure that was almost doubled to 2.1 million members at the end in 2016 when President Trump was inaugurated.

There are currently around 870,000 active members of the Anglicans and Episcopal churches, according to a 2015 report by the Pew Forum on Religion & Public Life.

The Anglican Communion has around 3 million members worldwide, with a total membership of more then 1.4 million.

Today, the Episcopal Church has more members than the Episcopalian Church, with more than 5.5 percent of members.

The largest Protestant group in the Western Hemisphere, the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod, has more people than the Presbyterian Church in North America.

According to Pew Research, the Roman Catholic Church has 3.5 people for every person in the entire world, while other Christian denominations are more or less equal in terms of membership.

The number of Americans identifying as Christian has grown in recent years as a result of the adoption of same-sex marriage in many states, including California, New York, Washington, and Massachusetts.

Although this is not the first time the number has risen, the growth has accelerated since Trump’s election in 2016, as evidenced by the number that are now identifying as Protestant in 2017.

According the Pew survey, the percentage that identify as Christian now is slightly higher than in 2016 (39 percent vs. 35 percent).

As we saw last year, many members of our faith communities are now experiencing the impact of the religious right, including the number and percentage of Christians who are unaffiliated with any particular denomination.

There have also been recent reports of churches being burned down and being looted by extremist groups, and members have also become more fearful.

Many members of my faith community, particularly in the South, have also expressed concern over the growing numbers of immigrants from Central and South America who are entering the U to fill jobs and provide housing.

In fact, one recent study found that one in three members of some of the country’s largest Protestant churches had a fear of immigrants in their congregations, with some citing as much as a 20 percent fear of immigration among their congregants.

And although many churches have remained steadfast in their belief that immigration is beneficial to the United Nations, the United Methodist church has recently come under fire for their recent decision to deny a group of Mexican families who were seeking to enter the United State, a refugee resettlement program, entry.

According with the Pew poll,