Belief in absolute standards for right and wrong among who say science is their primary source of guidance on what's right and wrong by state (2014) Switch to: State among who say science is their primary source of guidance on what's right and wrong by belief in existence of standards for right and wrong

% of who say science is their primary source of guidance on what's right and wrong who say…

State There are clear standards for what is right and wrong Right or wrong depends on the situation Neither/both equally Don't know Sample Size
Sample size = 0. Visit this table to see approximate margins of error for a group of a given size. For full question wording, see the survey questionnaire. Sample sizes and margins of error vary from subgroup to subgroup, from year to year and from state to state. You can see the sample size for the estimates in this chart on rollover or in the last column of the table. And visit this table to see approximate margins of error for a group of a given size. Readers should always bear in mind the approximate margin of error for the group they are examining when making comparisons with other groups or assessing the significance of trends over time. For full question wording, see the survey questionnaire.
California 23% 75% < 1% 2% 429
Florida 18% 80% 1% 1% 178
Illinois 15% 83% < 1% 2% 131
Massachusetts 20% 75% 4% 1% 107
New York 20% 77% 1% 1% 188
Pennsylvania 23% 73% 2% 1% 139
Texas 22% 76% < 1% 2% 220

Learn More: There are clear standards for what is right and wrong, Right or wrong depends on the situation