- Sep 20, 2020
President Donald Trump’s homestretch push to repeat his razor thin victory in Pennsylvania four years ago won’t happen without white evangelicals, and there are signs that critical component of his coalition hasn’t lost the faith.
Support for Republican President Donald Trump and Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden from voters who identify as religious appears to adhere to earlier patterns, a Pew researcher told a Georgetown University panel Sept. 15.
Rarely garnering national attention during the 2020 presidential election are the mainline Protestant denominations that dominated America’s political and civic leadership for much of its history, beginning in colonial times.
The Catholic Diocese of La Crosse is denouncing the words of a La Crosse priest who claims Democrats are godless and imposters who will go to hell if they don’t repent.
Soon after Joe Biden tapped Kamala Harris as his running mate, some conservatives began trying to portray her as anti-Catholic — a line of attack that President Donald Trump’s campaign continues to amplify as Democrats court Catholic voters.
L. Benjamin Rolsky is an adjunct instructor at Rutgers University and Monmouth University. His book, The Rise and Fall of the Religious Left: Television, Media, and Popular Culture in the 1970s and Beyond, was published by Columbia University Press this past November.