Selected news stories that cite the Pew Forum and its data.
The temperature outside was freezing and the heat was broken, but worshippers packed the pews at Iglesia de Dios anyway, singing and praying, many with children on their laps.
The United States lost a major opportunity to help improve the plight of Christians in China by putting financial interests first, says the author of a new report on religious freedom.
Good riddance to the aughts, naughts or ohs. By whatever name, the first decade of the 21st century has been devastating for religious liberty in much of the world.
I once asked my Aunt Mary what her beliefs were on the subject of life after death. She said: "Whatever Jews believe, that's what I believe."
It's hours before the first matinee, but the lobby of Crossroads Cinema is bustling.
Seven percent of Americans say they "attend religious services in someone's home."
The High Court said it was the constitutional right for the Catholic newspaper, the Herald, to use the word "Allah."
Utah is a leading state for worship service attendance and, when compared to its United States counterparts, is also well above average in frequency of prayer, importance of religion and certainty of belief of God.
There's a reason the South is known as the Bible belt: A survey shows that Southerners -- and Mississippians in particular -- are most active in their religious practices and beliefs.
It's fitting that James Cameron's "Avatar" arrived in theaters at Christmastime.
Tonight we explore the intersection of faith and money in American life.
Next weekend the nation's churches will be filled to overflowing.
The Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life has just released a fascinating study on the state of religious freedom around the world.
In Indonesia, Muslim groups burn down a mosque belonging to the minority Ahmadiyya.
About one-third of the countries in the world have high restrictions on religion, exposing almost 70 percent of the globe's population to limitations on their faith, new research shows.
The Universal Declaration of Human Rights, one of the great moral statements of the 20th century, could not be clearer.
Intan Suci Nurhati was on her way to a religious gathering when her sisters called to say they were under attack.
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