From the PRRI Blog
A look at New York’s evolving religious and political landscape, using new findings from PRRI’s American Values Atlas.
Breaking down the religious diversity of the Big Apple.
Ahead of Bernie Sanders’ recently announced visit to the Vatican, we explore Sanders’ standing with American Catholics.
In today’s buzz, Boehner takes on Cruz, Americans take on prayer, and President Obama reflects on the economy.
- Morning Buzz | When Was America Greatest?
- Morning Buzz | Mississippi’s “Religious Freedom” Laws Evoking State’s History of Discrimination
More Posts from the PRRI Blog
Over the weekend, PRRI CEO Robert P. Jones appeared on MSNBC with host Joy Reid to discuss the role of religion in the Wisconsin primaries.
Listen to PRRI CEO Robert P. Jones Discuss Georgians’ Attitudes on LGBT Issues on WABE, Atlanta’s NPR Affiliate Radio Station
PRRI CEO Robert P. Jones appeared on WABE to discuss Georgians’ attitudes toward a host of LGBT issues, including religiously based service refusals.
With all eyes on the Republican race in Wisconsin, a look at the religious and political landscape in the Badger State.
The New York Times’ Julia Preston uses PRRI to make the argument that the GOP’s hardline immigration stance does not resonate with young Republicans.
Recent analysis conducted by PRRI reveals a precipitous decline in the percentage of white, married Christians in the country.
A look at Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump’s favorability among white and non-white, unaffiliated, and married and single voters.
Over the weekend, PRRI CEO Robert P. Jones appeared on CNN Newsroom to help explain Donald Trump’s appeal among white evangelical Protestants.
Listen to PRRI CEO Robert P. Jones Discuss Religion and Politics on Interfaith Voices and BillMoyers.com
Last week, PRRI CEO Robert P. Jones appeared on two radio shows—NPR’s Interfaith Voices and BillMoyers.com—to discuss how religion is shaping the 2016 race.
We take a look at the number of Republicans in each state who are white evangelical Protestant—and what this means for the 2016 presidential election.
A look at the religious makeup of Republicans and Democrats in Florida, Illinois, Missouri, North Carolina, and Ohio.