But public opinion on key transgender rights issues hasn’t changed significantly over the past couple years.
There's more work to be done, but the writing is on the wall.
PRRI takes a look at how America's religious groups could be voting this November.
A new survey finds rising numbers who say the deck is stacked and our best days are over.
“Fewer and better surveys is a reasonable way to go,” charges Robert Wuthnow of Princeton University.
Senator Ted Cruz called the Supreme Court decision that overturned state marriage bans "the darkest twenty-four hours in our nation's history." Really, our darkest 24 hours? It's a week and a half after a racist mass shooting at a church, but this is a darkest hour?
PRRI’s “minority Protestant” category includes all non-white Protestants. Black Protestants make up 50 percent of this group
Unlike the 2012 presidential campaign, in which much of the "war on women" rhetoric employed by Democrats hinged on reproductive health politics and the birth control mandate, next year's presidential race will address a broader array of economic concerns for women, at least if Hillary Clinton has a say.
In fact, about 80 percent of young evangelicals say they've had premarital sex, according to a 2012 survey from the National
PRRI’s definition of “white Christian” includes evangelical Protestants, mainline Protestants, Catholics, Orthodox Christians