Robert P. Jones
This weekend, Dr. Robert P. Jones appeared on State of Belief Radio to discuss the exciting findings from the 2012 American Values Survey.
In the wake of Indiana Senate candidate Richard Mourdock’s controversial comments about rape and God’s will, Dr. Robert P. Jones explores how religious Americans reconcile their theological convictions with public policy.
The religiously unaffiliated are a rapidly growing but often misunderstood group, as Dr. Robert P. Jones outlines in his latest column for “Figuring Faith,” his blog at the Washington Post.
Figuring Faith | Presidential Debate Challenge: Connecting With the Misunderstood White Working Class[10.03.2012]
At the first presidential debate, Barack Obama and Mitt Romney will both need to overcome two commonly held stereotypes if they want to successfully appeal to white working-class voters. In this week’s article for “Figuring Faith,” Dr. Robert P. Jones outlines this significant challenge.
Where is religion in the 2012 election? At NPR, Dr. Robert P. Jones, along with Dr. David Gushee, a PRRI Board member, and Dr. Mark Rozell, a PRRI Affiliated Scholar, offer some insight into why religion has disappeared as a central theme of both candidates’ campaigns.
This weekend, Dr. Robert P. Jones appeared on NPR’s “All Things Considered” to talk about the Catholic vote, a crucial demographic that is becoming increasingly difficult to pin down.
This weekend, Dr. Robert P. Jones appeared on State of Belief Radio to discuss the findings of “Beyond Guns and Gun: Understanding the Complexities of the White Working Class in America.”
I joined Cliff Vaughn of EthicsDaily to discuss “Beyond Guns and God: Understanding the Complexities of the White Working Class in America.” Watch it here:
Tonight, Barack Obama will accept the Democratic Party’s presidential nomination for the second time. But as he moves into the home stretch of the campaign, he faces a significant challenge: many Americans are not aware of his religious faith.
On Thursday night, Romney will accept the GOP’s nomination as the Republican presidential candidate. As Dr. Robert P. Jones pointed out earlier this week, Romney will need to talk about religion in his acceptance speech, but discussing his own Mormon faith could be a tricky business.