How to keep your kids from growing up to be bigots in America
If you have a child of any age who is not Christian, you may want to consider raising them to be.
For starters, a growing number of Americans are growing tired of seeing others of their faith mocked, ridiculed, or demonized for their beliefs.
According to a recent Gallup poll, more than half of Americans (52 percent) feel that Christians are unfairly targeted by the media and politicians.
The number of adults who say they have a negative view of Christians has also risen dramatically since last year, and has grown even more since 2015, when a similar poll found that only 24 percent of Americans had a positive view of the church.
For those who feel that their religion is under attack, they are often more inclined to be supportive of a growing group of people who reject religious dogma and are embracing a secular worldview.
One such group is the LGBTQ community, which has seen a steady increase in membership since 2016, and a surge in support from LGBT communities across the country.
In the same time period, the number of religiously unaffiliated Americans has fallen by more than 3 million, according to a Pew Research Center report released in 2017.
That means that the number that identify as LGBTQ has declined by more then 8 percent.
This decline has been largely driven by people of color, which have seen their religious affiliations rise from 9 percent to more than 17 percent since 2016.
As a result, there are now a total of 24.4 million religiously unafflicted Americans, and the LGBTQ population has grown by more people than the overall population of the U.S. According the Pew report, the percentage of Americans who identify as religiously unaffaffiliated has grown from 9.5 percent to 15.7 percent over the last five years, with the number growing fastest among white evangelical Protestants.
By comparison, the LGBTQ populations share a similar demographic profile to their white evangelical counterparts: They are older and white, and they are generally less religious than other American Christians.
In fact, a 2016 survey by Pew found that Americans who identified as “Christian” were three times more likely to say they had a negative attitude towards other Christians, compared to those who were not religious.
Pew also found that religious affiliation is often a proxy for economic status: Those who are religiously unaffined were nearly twice as likely as those who identified with a religion to report being jobless in 2017, according the report.
Religious affiliation has also been shown to predict whether a person is likely to be married, have children, or be divorced.
But the data is more complicated than that.
According it to a 2016 Pew study, religious affiliation and the economic status of a person are not the same thing.
The most important factor in a person’s economic status is whether their religious affiliation correlates with their economic standing.
According a Pew study published in 2017 by The Heritage Foundation, religious beliefs that were most strongly associated with a person who had high status, such as a high salary, a good job, or an impressive academic career, were more strongly associated than beliefs that related to low status, like the belief that religion is a curse, or that religion should be taught in public schools.
These values may have little to do with economic status and more to do of the person’s personal values, said Michael Bitzer, a sociology professor at Rutgers University.
“It is not about how good you are or how rich you are, but how you define yourself,” he said.
Religion may not be the only factor that plays a role in economic status.
Religion also plays a significant role in other ways in American society, such a the way a person interacts with others.
According Bitzer’s research, people who are religious are more likely than other Americans to have more friends, and are more inclined than others to attend religious services more often.
According data from the Pew Research Group, people of all religious denominations have more friendships than non-religious people.
Religion plays a big role in a society’s social fabric.
The Pew Research survey also found, however, that people of faith are less likely than others who do not belong to a faith group to be religious.
In other words, people that are religiously affiliated are less religious, and their religious beliefs may be linked to less involvement with religious institutions and activities.
According Toepluck, the president of the American Family Association, believes that this trend toward less religious involvement is a result of the way our culture has changed.
“Our parents and grandparents had a religious upbringing, and that has affected how we look at the world around us,” Toeppuck said.
“The more we see it, the less religious we become.”
Toeper, the founder of the National Religious Broadcasters, agrees.
“Religion and social class are two sides of the same coin,” he told The Washington Post.
“There is a real divide between the wealthy and the poor, and between the religious and non-