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Religion

by Frank Newport

Highly religious Americans give Donald Trump higher job approval ratings than those who are not religious -- an expected pattern, given the relationship between religiosity and partisanship in politics today.

by Frank Newport and Alyssa Davis

Following expected patterns, President Trump's 31% approval rating among American Jews is 11 points lower than his approval rating overall.

Protestants are more likely to be positive about Trump than Clinton, while the reverse is true of Catholics, but these views differ significantly when these two groups are divided by race and ethnicity.

71% of millennials are either not engaged or actively disengaged at work

In 1965, most U.S. Catholics who knew the Catholic Church's views on the issue said they believed the church would eventually approve of some kind of birth control. A substantial majority of this group said the change would happen relatively quickly.

This month, Gallup is publishing new data and insights on the most important political, economic, religion and well-being topics at the state level.