Today’s Buzz covers the challenges facing religiously unaffiliated candidates in American politics today, as well as China’s move to relax its one-child policy and a new poll showing American voters are angrier than ever!
Polls show public lack of faith in government. PRRI survey examines if people view the government as “the government” or “our government.”
The election of the first African American president in 2008 spurred a renewed interest in the relationship between racial prejudice and voting behavior. But what happens when we begin to expand the definition of prejudice?
In the latest installment of “Faith Complex by the Numbers,” PRRI Research Director Daniel Cox discusses Republicans’ performance among Hispanic Americans in the 2012 election.
In an interview with Duke University’s “Faith & Leadership,” I spoke about trends in religious research that will become increasingly important, including growing numbers of interreligious families and the rise of the religiously unaffiliated.
A new survey shows that Americans value higher education but simultaneously question its quality and affordability.
PRRI Research Director Daniel Cox explores the role that the GOP’s close association with the Christian Right may have played among American Jews in the 2012 election:
A new academic paper places the blame for political inaction on climate change on environmental groups, saying that they underestimated conservative opposition and the rise of the Tea Party.
According to a new report from the Guttmacher Institute, abortion remained a controversial issue, with 43 new laws in 19 states restricting access to abortion services. A majority of Americans believe abortion should be legal, but their views about its morality are far more complex.
As we look forward to the new year, there are many lessons to be gleaned from 2012′s most important moments in religion and politics. At the CNN Belief Blog, PRRI CEO Dr. Robert P. Jones and Research Director Daniel Cox outline the ten biggest shifts in this crucial arena.