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 93-96.7% of North Americans Are Christians

"Eight out of ten (80 percent) Americans identify the Bible as sacred literature, without any prompting from interviewers. That proportion has also dipped from 2011, when 85 percent of respondents affirmed this perspective of the Bible. Americans� overall belief in Scripture�s sacredness may also explain why almost two-thirds (61 percent) of American adults also say they wish they read the Bible more."


Pew Poll



95.8% of Religious populations CLAIM to follow Jesus:

16.1% = unaffiliated: as I, and my favorite Christian writers, thinkers, and authors, Thomas Jefferson et. al., as all of the honorable men I know, REAL Protestants, and Jesus Himself, are.

26.3% = Evangelical Protestant Churches: who CLAIM to follow Jesus and mostly DO!

23.9% = Catholics: who CLAIM to follow Jesus, but instead follow the pope, and thus are viewed by Jesus as of the synagogue of satan.

18.1% = Mainline Protestant Churches: who CLAIM to follow Jesus.

6.9% = Historically Black Churches: who CLAIM to follow Jesus, but who, like Jeremiah Wright, know they are not His Holy Seed.

1.7% = Mormons: who CLAIM to follow Jesus, and DO.

1.2% = Other Faiths: like Shinto, who claim that Jesus was buried in Shindo, Japan.

0.6% = Orthodox: who CLAIM to follow Jesus and know Scripture FAR BETTER than most Americans.

0.6% = Muslims: who CLAIM that Jesus is one of the Foremost Prophets, which is exactly what Jesus claimed of Himself.

0.7% = Jehovah's Witness: who DO follow Jesus closer than most Christians CLAIM to.

0.3% = Other Christian: who DO follow Jesus.

= 95.8% total

4.2% of Religious populations do NOT follow Jesus:

1.7% = Jewish: who do NOT follow Jesus, nor His Word.

1.4% = Atheist and agnostic: who CLAIM they do NOT follow Jesus

0.7% = Buddhist: who do not CLAIM to follow Jesus, but respect Him, and whose laws are identical to the Word of God.

0.4% = Hindu ibid.

= 4.2% total


Other sources indicate that many of these figures might be over-estimates.  For example, The American Jewish Committee, Bureau of the Synagogue Council, claims that Jews are only 1% of the population.  And the Roman Catholic Church claims that the number of Priests is down 70%, and that their membership is now only 19% of the American population.  Missing entirely are atheists and agnostics who constitute 0.6% of the population. Most of my friends, most of my favorite authors and thinkers (Bertrand Comparet, Willie Martin, Daniel Amneus, Wesley Swift, Thomas Jefferson), and most of our other Founding Fathers, would be considered "unaffiliated" yet still view ourselves as Christians.  My own view is that they are far better Christians than any current religious leader, not the least of whom are the Pope who is in the process of promoting homosexuality around the world, the Episcopal Church leaders who ordained both women and gay priests, John Hagee, Jimmy Bakker, and Billy Graham (who has gone full tilt in favor of the Catholic Church abomination called "universalism").  So we know that the following 3.3% of American residents are not and can never be counted as Christians, or followers of Jesus, much less the Holy Seed:


Jewish 1.0%


Buddhist 0.7%


Hindu 0.4%


Muslim 0.6%


Atheists 0.6%

And that leaves at least 96.7% who:


Don't hate Jesus, or


Profess to follow Jesus, or


Profess to be Christians, or


Actually follow the Word of God, or


Profess creation, not evolution. 


Are We Followers of Jesus 96.7% or 97.9%?

1.2 billion Muslims follow Jesus.
They're not Christians.
The Japanese, who claim Jesus is buried there, in a town called "Shingo" (which sounds so much like "Shinto" that this is what the Japanese thought we said when we were trying to locate Shingo), follow Him and His Law much better than we do today in our own country.
We lived not far from the Buddhist Temple called "Pulguksa" where ancient wooden blocks contained the entire Scripture.  Even though much of it had been removed to Japan during their 60 year occupation of Korea, we do know what it says, right?
Someone who's studied Scripture REAL closely would know that the word Christian (which appears in Scripture only twice) is actually a back handed compliment, so he could easily follow Jesus without taking on the title Christian.
We know that at the time Thomas Jefferson wrote in his own hand "I am a REAL Christian" that he understood this far better than any religious "leader" then (and now).
Anyone who knows that the etymology puts us in the same league as Cyrus, King of Persia (one of God's "anointed"), might not want to call himself a Christian.
From a personal perspective, if Catholics ARE Christians, then Protestants would rather not be called a Christian, because they are anathema to Jesus, everything He stood for, and the entire Word of God.
"I think numbers like 3% or 3.3% are misleading because they have the sheen of precision"
Well, as noted above, all of the 0.6% who are Muslims COULD count themselves as followers of Jesus, which would put this figure at 97.3%.  And I know people who claim to be atheists who, when they discover what the Word of God actually says (which is almost always the exact opposite of what the Catholic Church says) agree with just about everything Jesus said.  That COULD put us at 97.9%.



Who are the nine percent who believe that God had nothing to do with creating life, and that it just "evolved" on its own? Gallup tells us that even though evolution has been taught as the state religion for more than half a century, only 9% of Americans have accepted it, without question, without reasoning, and without a shred of evidence, but Gallup does not tell us who they are. So we need to resort to an internet search in order to learn more about this very destructive minority group of 9% are trying desperately to destroy this putative Christian nation (and making more headway than they ought to be allowed to in a just Christian society). Pew Research is a good starting point for learning what their religious affiliation is. But their data needs to be corrected with some other direct sources, like the Catholic Church for their estimate of the number of Catholics and the Jewish American Committee who recently reduced their estimate for the number of Jews in the US from 6.7 million to 5.2 million (1.6% of the US population).

Are these the same 9% who believe that 19 hapless Arabs did 9/11 while the other 91% of us know it was the Jews in concert with the CIA and Mossad? Or the same 9% who have such a poor understanding of our free entereprise system that they believe Rush Limbaugh ought to be "fired" for calling a slut a slut?




Of 284 million Americans:


Ninety three percent or 264 million of them are Christians.


249 million Christians belong to an organized church.


15 million are Christians who are not members of an organized church.


7% or 20 million are non-Christians


1.9% or 5.4 million are Muslims.


1.9% or 5.4 million are Jews.


0.6% or 1.7 million are atheists.


0.3% or 0.9 million are Buddhists.


0.3% or 0.9 million are other religionists.


2% or 5.7 million are of other religions or are non-religious.


70% or 199 million want SPOKEN prayers in public schools.


28% or 79.5 million are opposed to spoken prayers in public schools.


2% or 5.7 million have no opinion about it.



Who in the U.S. are NOT Christians

As of today, June 29, 2008, the population of the US is 304,468,991 of which 7% or 21,312,000 claim NOT to be Christians:

  1. 5,120,000 = jew

  2. 2,695,000 = black Muslim

  3. 7,300,000 = Arab, Iranian

  4. 3,045,000 = atheist, agnostic

  5. 3,152,000 = Indian

The LAW for the 283,156,991 of us who DO claim to be "Christians" CANNOT ever change, and it is the following:

But them that are without God judgeth. Therefore put away from among yourselves that wicked person, 1 Corinthians 5:13

"Ye shall do no unrighteousness in judgment: thou shalt not respect the person of the poor, nor honor the person of the mighty: but in righteousness shalt thou judge thy neighbor", Leviticus 19:15

"Ye shall not respect persons in judgment; but ye shall hear the small as well as the great; ye shall not be afraid of the face of man; for the judgment is God's: and the cause that is too hard for you, bring it unto me, and I will hear it", Deuteronomy 1:17

"Be ye not unequally yoked together with unbelievers: for what fellowship hath righteousness with unrighteousness?" 2 Corinthians 6:14

"Now we command you, brethren, on the name of our Lord Jesus Christ, that ye withdraw yourselves from every brother that walketh disorderly, and not after the tradition which he received of us", 2 Thessalonians 3:6


How are we to "withdraw [our]selves"?  How do we "put away" the wicked and the non-believer?  How do we remove those we are "unequally yoked together" with?  WHO will do this?  Certainly not the 5 million jews, 2 1/2 million black Muslims, 7 million Arabs or Iranians, 3 million atheists, nor 3 million Indians, because it is THEY who must be removed.  Certainly not most of the 54 million Catholics, because they are Hispanics who also must be removed:


NON-Christians 21,312,000
jew 5,120,000
black Muslim 2,695,000
Arab, Iranian 7,300,000
Atheist, agnostic 3,045,000
Indian 3,152,000
Catholic 54,804,418
Protestant 228,352,573

Sodomy & women "preachers"

Because so many Protestant denominations have ordained women and homosexuals as "priests", "pastors", and other leaders in the church, the only Godly thing for a Protestant to do today is to avoid with all their heart and condemn with all their might these anti-Christ "churches".  The result is that MOST Protestants no longer belong to or support an organized "church" and thus are no longer counted as members.  But that doesn't mean they're not still Protestants, because if that were the standard, then almost all of our PROTESTANT Founding Fathers, who were 99% of our Founders, could not be counted as Protestants, or even Christians.




jew Weiss DEMANDS We IMPOSE judaism on our Christian Children



If all non-Christians want spoken prayers in public schools, then of the 199 million, 20 million want non-Christian prayers and 179 million want Christian prayers.  Most jews seem to have the opinion of Dr. Richard Weiss:

But, if you try to IMPOSE your will and religious idealogies on my children, who are going to public school to receive a secular reducation (I responsibly take care of their religios upbringing personally, according to my own beliefs), I will FIGHT you and your cronies with every fiber of my body.  R. Weiss

Richard C. Weiss <>, Tuesday, January 25, 2000 10:23 AM

Atheists and agnostics don't want spoken prayers, so if it's assumed that Muslims want Mulsim prayer, Buddhists want Buddhist prayer, other religionists want their kind of prayer, and that all Christians want a Christian prayer, then a maximum of 6.6 million of the 199 million who want spoken prayers want a prayer other than a Christian prayer, and 192.4 million want Christian prayers.  This is 72.9% of all Christians and 67.7% of all Americans, enough public support for a Constitutional amendment to exile jews like Weiss.


christianpop1.gif (9642 bytes)

This is from

Religious Population of the World, 1996

(in thousands)

Statistics of the world's religions are only very rough approximations. Aside from Christianity, few religions, if any, attempt to keep statistical records; and even Protestants and Catholics employ different methods of counting members. All persons of whatever age who have received baptism in the Catholic Church are counted as members, while in most Protestant Churches only those who “join” the church are numbered. The compiling of statistics is further complicated by the fact that in China one may be at the same time a Confucian, a Taoist, and a Buddhist. In Japan, one may be both a Buddhist and a Shintoist.

Religion Total Percent
Africa Asia1 Latin
Europe2 Oceania
Total Religious Population3 5,804,120 100.0% 748,130 3,513,218 490,444 295,677 727,678 28,973
Christians (total) 1,955,229 33.7% 360,874 303,127 455,819 255,542 555,614 24,253
 Roman Catholics 981,465 16.9% 125,376 94,250 408,968 75,398 269,021 8,452
 Protestants 404,020 7.0% 114,726 45,326 34,816 121,361 79,534 8,257
 Orthodox 218,350 3.8% 25,215 13,970 460 6,390 171,665 650
 Anglicans 69,136 1.2% 27,200 650 1,089 6,300 28,357 5,540
 Other Christians 282,258 4.9% 68,357 148,931 10,486 46,093 7,037 1,354
Muslims4 1,126,325 19.4% 308,660 778,362 1,356 5,530 32,032 385
Nonreligious5 886,929 15.3% 3,567 752,759 16,053 21,315 90,390 2,845
Hindus6 793,076 13.7% 1,986 786,991 760 1,365 1,650 323
Buddhists7 325,275 5.6% 38 321,985 569 920 1,563 200
Atheists8 222,195 3.8% 440 175,450 3,010 1,850 40,845 600
Chinese folk religionists9 220,971 3.8% 13 220,653 68 100 120 17
New Religionists10 106,016 1.8% 21 103,361 919 900 803 11
Ethnic Religionists 102,945 1.8% 70,250 30,350 1,042 45 1,150 108
Sikhs 19,508 0.3% 37 18,465 9 496 494 7
Jews 13,866 0.2% 165 4,257 1,084 5,836 2,432 92
Spiritists 10,293 0.2% 5 1,120 8,834 315 18 1
Baha'is 6,404 0.1% 1,923 3,230 722 357 95 77
Confucians 5,086 0.1% 1 5,050 3 27 5 1
Jains 4,920 0.1% 59 4,835 5 5 16 1
Shintoists 2,898 2,893 1 2 1 1
Other Religionists11 1,952 90 100 190 1,072 450 50
Parsees 191 2 185 1 1 1 1
Mandeans 45 45 —  —  — 

Reprinted with permission from 1997 Britannica Book of the Year. � 1997 Encyclop�dia Britannica, Inc.

christianpop3.gif (16636 bytes)

[Do you favor] "Allowing daily prayer to be spoken in the classroom":

 Favor  70%
 Oppose  28%
 No opinion 2%

 Note that even this  poll from the leftist Gallup Organization shows that 70% of the American population favors spoken daily prayers in the classroom, which is now 198.8 million people who DO want school prayer, versus 79.5 million who reportedly don't.  This leftist poll even shows that 85% of Americans, or 241 million of them, are Christians.  But when all of the members of Christian churches, and other Christians who aren't members of organized churches, are added up, the figure is 93%, or 264 million.  In other words, more than a quarter of a billion Americans are Christians.

This leaves us with the following possible combinations.  At one extreme, if all of those who want school prayer are Christians, then the figures are:


US Population = 284 million


Total Christians  =  264 million


Christians who want school prayer = 198.8 million


Christians who opppose school prayer = 65.2 million


Others who oppose school prayer = 14.3 million

At the other extreme, if all of those who want school prayer are the non-Christians, then the figures are:


US Population = 284 million


Total Christians  =  264 million


Christians who want school prayer = 178.8 million


Christians who oppose school prayer = 85.2 million


Others who want school prayer = 20 million


Others who oppose school prayer = 0

Either way this is evaluated, those who oppose school prayer are a small MINORITY.  Do you really, really believe, deep down in your heart, that a MINORITY group of pagans and other non-Christians and pseudo-Christians should be permitted to control what the MAJORITY group of Christians want?

Those who *do* believe that ought to be just packed up and shipped out.  If you want to get an idea of what this country will look like in 20 years if we don't do just that, take a trip to Russia, where former Christians are still wandering around wondering what happened to their own culture.

US population clock

horizontal rule

A competing view of of the Christian population in the US is from Mapquest which reports that only 84% or 244 million of Americans are Catholics or Protestants

Percentage of Population Who Are Christians Catholic or Orthodox Protestant or other Christian Total
US 28 56 84
Israel     2
Ethiopia     40
Lebanon     30
Syria   10 10
Turkmenistan 9   9
Uzbekistan 9   9
Jordan     6
Egypt     6
Sudan     5
Iraq     3
India     2.3% 240 m Christians
China     1% 125 m Christians
Belgium 75 25 100
Ireland 92 8 100
Italy 99   99
Portugal 94 5 99
Spain 99   99
Monaco 90 9 99
Germany 38 60 98
Denmark 2 95 98
France 90 2 92
Netherlands 31 21 plus 40 unaffiliated 92
Iceland   91 91
Finland 1 89 90
Sweden 3 86 89
Norway 3 86 89

***As a percentage*** there are fewer Christians in the US than there are in most Christian nations, AND as an absolute number, there are more Christians in India and China than there are in the US.

Only 84% of Americans are Catholics or Protestants, compared to 100% in Belgium and Ireland, 99% in Italy, Portugal, Monaco, and Spain, 98% in Germany and Denmark, 92% in France and Netherlands, 91% in Iceland, 90% in Finland, and 89% in Sweden and Norway.

Another interesting point about our "ally" in "Israel"--only 2% of its population is now Christians, down from 42% in 1923, which means there are 2,000 times as many Christians in China and 1,040 times as many in India!!!

***As a percentage*** of the population, compared to Israel, there are 20 times as many Christians in Ethiopia, 15 times as many in Lebanon, 5 times as many in Syria, 4 times as many in Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan, 3 times as many in Sudan, Jordan, and Egypt--AND FIFTY PERCENT MORE IN IRAQ!!!

A very small percentage of jews can pervert an entire once-powerful Christian nation.


Protestants soon to be minority in U.S., study finds

July 21, 2004


America's Protestant majority is about to disappear, according to a new study by researchers at the University of Chicago.

Since the pilgrims landed at Plymouth Rock nearly 400 years ago, America has been a largely Protestant nation.

But as early as the end of this year, Protestants likely will make up less than 51 percent of the population for the first time in history, sociologists at the university's National Opinion Research Center surmise in a new report released Tuesday.

According to survey results from more than 43,000 Americans gathered over the last 30 years, the percentage of Protestants in the national population has shrunk from 63 percent in 1993 to 52 percent in 2002.

Surveys defined Protestant as any Christian denomination that was formed at the time of the Reformation or thereafter, including groups such as the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, said Tom Smith, director of the NORC's General Social Survey, where most of the data was collected.

"Our projection is that the Protestant percentage in the 2004 survey will probably be somewhere between 50 and 51 percent," Smith said. "It's particularly striking because for 30 years, it was absolutely stable.''

Smith said media have covered "the rise of nontraditional American religions ... and the rise of people without any faith, but what was missing from that story was, OK, the number of people with no faith was rising but nobody was paying attention to where they were coming from."

In the last 30 years, the number of people who say they were brought up with no religion at all has risen from 2 percent to 7 percent, according to the NORC report.

From 1993 to 2002, the number of people who said they had no religion rose from 9 percent to nearly 14 percent, and in that same time period the number of people who said they were raised Protestant fell from 64 percent to about 56 percent.

"There is some evidence that a large portion of this problem is that a fair number of marginal Protestants are not really engaged in their faith and therefore didn't pass it on to their kids," Smith said. "The mom and dad would say, for example, 'Yeah, we're Methodists,' but they never went to church. They'd baptize their kids and that's about it."

If the Protestant majority does indeed disappear, the United States will be a nation of religious minorities. The next largest religious group after Protestant is Roman Catholic, at about 25 percent. The Catholic population has remained stable over the last decade, according to the NORC study.

"The Catholic defection is [also] pretty large, but they are being replaced by immigrants," said R. Stephen Warner, a professor of sociology at the University of Illinois at Chicago, after reviewing the NORC report. "Christianity is becoming a religion of people of color. Part of this is the decline of the WASP."

The Rev. John Buchanan, pastor of Chicago's 5,200-member Fourth Presbyterian Church, said he welcomes the demise of the Protestant majority.

"I'm not applauding the Protestant decline . . . what I'm applauding is the viability of a truly diverse nation, a nation that opens its arms and heart to different races, different religions," said Buchanan, whose own congregation is bucking trends by doubling its attendance in the last decade.

"I think that's a better place to be than a nation that's dominated by one religion -- whatever it is."



Year Protestant Catholic Jewish None Other
1972 62.5 27.4 3.0 5.1 1.9
1982 63.9 25.7 2.1 7.1 1.2
1993 63.1 23.0 2.1 9.0 2.8
2002 52.4 25.5 1.5 13.8 6.9


Year Protestant Catholic Jewish None Other
1973 64.3 29.0 2.8 2.3 1.6
1983 62.4 30.8 2.9 3.1 0.7
1993 64.0 27.4 2.2 4.4 2.1
2002 55.7 30.7 1.9 7.2 4.5

Source: National Opinion Research Center/University of Chicago

More articles:

Protestant majority in US shrinking
Straits Times, Singapore - 23 hours ago
CHICAGO - The Protestant majority in the United States will dip below 50 per cent of the population for the first time in 200 years by mid-decade, if it hasn't ...

Old-time religion on the decline
San Francisco Chronicle, CA - Jul 21, 2004
According to the latest number crunching at the National Opinion Research Center, the number of Americans who say they are Baptist, Methodist, Lutheran ...

Study: Protestant majority smaller
Chicago Tribune (subscription), IL - Jul 21, 2004
CHICAGO, ILLINOIS -- The US will likely no longer be a majority Protestant nation in years to come, due to a decline in affiliation with many Protestant ...

Protestants soon to be minority in US, study finds
Chicago Sun Times, IL - Jul 21, 2004
America's Protestant majority is about to disappear, according to a new study by researchers at the University of Chicago. Since ...

Number of American Protestants dwindling
Detroit Free Press, MI - Jul 20, 2004
BY RACHEL ZOLL. CHICAGO -- The United States will no longer be a nation where a majority of people identify themselves as Protestants ... Soon, less than 50% of Americans will claim the faith
Houston Chronicle, TX - Jul 20, 2004
By RICHARD VARA. For the first time in US history, the number of Protestants soon will slip below 50 percent of the nation's population ...

Survey: USA's Protestant majority might soon be no more
USA Today - Jul 20, 2004
By Cathy Lynn Grossman, USA TODAY. New statistics on religious diversity show the USA's historic Protestant majority has plummeted ...

US religious revolution cutting number of Protestants
The Scotsman, UK - Jul 20, 2004
THE United States is undergoing a religious revolution which will soon result in Protestants being outnumbered people of other faiths, other Christian ...

US becoming a nation of minorities
Al-Jazeera, Qatar - Jul 20, 2004
Protestants may soon account for less than half of the US population for the first time since the country's founding, according to a new survey. ...

Protestant Majority Waning in US, Associated Press Reports
Bloomberg - Jul 20, 2004
July 20 (Bloomberg) -- The US will cease to be a majority Protestant country in years because of a steep drop in membership at many Protestant churches, the ...

Survey Finds Protestants Losing Membership
Reuters - Jul 20, 2004
CHICAGO (Reuters) - Protestants may soon account for less than half of the US population for the first time since the country's founding, according to a survey ...

Protestants on decline in US
The Globe and Mail, Canada - Jul 20, 2004
The United States will no longer be a majority Protestant nation in years to come, due to a precipitous decline in affiliation with many Protestant churches, a ...

Protestant majority in America disappearing, study indicates
BP News, TN - 1 hour ago
By Erin Curry. NASHVILLE, Tenn. (BP)--By giving way to secularization and pluralism in recent years, the Protestant majority in the ...

Poll: Protestant numbers shrinking, may lose majority status
Raleigh Biblical Recorder, NC - 1 hour ago
Protestants could cease to be the majority religious group in the United States within the next year and their numbers already may have dipped below 50 percent ...

Catholic numbers steady despite rising unbelief in USA
CathNews, Australia - 23 hours ago
A survey in the United States has found that Protestant Churches have been losing numbers at an alarming rate due to an upsurge in those identifying themselves ...


[This, of course, is only due to the massive influx of (nominal) Latin Catholics.]

Protestants May Lose Majority In US Population, FL - Jul 21, 2004
A new survey suggests that the United States won't be a majority Protestant nation in years to come, due to a precipitous decline in affiliation with many ...

Protestants on track to lose US majority status, survey says
Philadelphia Inquirer (subscription), PA - Jul 21, 2004
By Rachel Zoll. The United States will no longer be a majority Protestant nation in years to come, due to a precipitous decline in ...



horizontal rule

Religious Preference % June 1996 % March 2001 March 2002
Christian 84 82 82
Jewish 1 1 1
Muslim * 1 *
Other non-Christian 3 2 1
Atheist * 1 1
Agnostic * 2 2
Something else (SPECIFY) * 1 2
No preference 11 8 10
Don't know/Refused 1 2 1
TOTAL 100 100 100

In the above Gallup Poll, had Founding Fathers like George Washington and Thomas Jefferson, as well as many of our nation's leaders and politicians today, been asked which church they're affiliated with, they would have been listed in the "no preference" category, indicating that a large percentage if not all in that catetory are Christians who are not members of organized churches.  Conversely, jews and Muslims are identified by the fact that they ARE affiliated with with established organizations.  The fact that Muslims in 1996 and 2002, and agnostics and atheists in 1996 were too few in number to be rounded off to one percent, suggests that their appearance in other years may be due to the extremely small sample size of most Gallup polls, whose margin of error is larger than these figures.   This would mean that as many as 95% of Americans in 1996, 93% in 2001, and 94% in 2002, identified themselves as Christians.


horizontal rule


Islam (Sunni 80%, Shiite 19%), other 1%


Islam 70%, Albanian Orthodox 20%, Roman Catholic 10% (est.)


Islam (Sunni) 99% (state religion), Christian and Jewish 1%


Roman Catholic (predominant)


Indigenous 47%, Roman Catholic 38%, Protestant 15% (1998 est.)

Antigua and Barbuda

Christian (predominantly Anglican and other Protestant; some Roman Catholic)


Roman Catholic 92%, Protestant 2%, Jewish 2%, other 4%


Armenian Apostolic 95%, other Christian 4%, Yezidi 1%


Roman Catholic 26%, Anglican 21%, other Christian 21%, Buddhist 2%, Islam 2%, other 1%, none 15% (2001)


Roman Catholic 74%, Protestant 5%, Islam 4%, none 12% (2001)


Islam 93%, Russian Orthodox 3%, Armenian Orthodox 2%, other 2% (1995 est.)


Baptist 35%, Anglican 15%, Roman Catholic 14%, Pentecostal 8%, Church of God 5%, Methodist 4%, other Christian 15% (2000)


Islam (Shiite and Sunni) 81%, Christian 9%


Islam 83%, Hindu 16%, other 1% (1998)


Protestant 67% (Anglican 40%, Pentecostal 8%, Methodist 7%, other 12%), Roman Catholic 4%, none 17%, other 12%


Eastern Orthodox 80%, other (including Roman Catholic, Protestant, Jewish, and Muslim) 20% (1997 est.)


Roman Catholic 75%, Protestant or other 25%


Roman Catholic 50%, Protestant 27% (Pentecostal 7%, Anglican 5%, Seventh-Day Adventist 5%, Mennonite 4%, Methodist 4%, Jehovah's Witnesses 2%), none 9%, other 14% (2000)


indigenous 50%, Christian 30%, Islam 20%


Lamaistic Buddhist 75%, Indian- and Nepalese-influenced Hinduism 25%


Roman Catholic 95%, Protestant (Evangelical Methodist) 5%

Bosnia and Herzegovina

Islam 40%, Orthodox 31%, Roman Catholic 15%, other 14%


Christian 72%, Badimo 6%, none 21% (2001)


Roman Catholic 74%, Protestant 15%, Spiritualist 1%, none 7% (2000)


Islam (official religion) 67%, Buddhist 13%, Christian 10%, indigenous beliefs and other 10%


Bulgarian Orthodox 83%, Islam 12%, other Christian 1% (2001)

Burkina Faso

Islam 50%, indigenous beliefs 40%, Christian (mainly Roman Catholic) 10%


Roman Catholic 62%, indigenous 23%, Islam 10%, Protestant 5%


Theravada Buddhist 95%, others 5%


indigenous beliefs 40%, Christian 40%, Islam 20%


Roman Catholic 43%, Protestant 23% (including United Church 10%, Anglican 7%, Baptist 2%, Lutheran 2%), other Christian 4%, Muslim 2%, none 16% (2001)

Cape Verde

Roman Catholic (infused with indigenous beliefs), Protestant (mostly Church of the Nazarene)

Central African Republic

indigenous beliefs 35%, Protestant and Roman Catholic (both with animist influence) 25% each, Islam 15%


Islam 51%, Christian 35%, animist 7%, other 7%


Roman Catholic 89%, Protestant 11%, small Jewish population


Officially atheist; Daoist (Taoist), Buddhist, Christian 3%�4%, Muslim 1%�2% (2002 est.)


Roman Catholic 90%


Sunni Muslim 98%, Roman Catholic 2%

Congo, Democratic Republic of the

Roman Catholic 50%, Protestant 20%, Kimbanguist 10%, Islam 10%; other syncretic and indigenous 10%

Congo, Republic of

Christian 50%, animist 48%, Islam 2%

Costa Rica

Roman Catholic 76%, Evangelical 14%, Jehovah's Witnesses 1%, other Protestant 1%, other 5%, none 3%

C�te d'Ivoire

indigenous 25%�40%, Islam 35%�40%, Christian 20%�30% (2001)


Roman Catholic 88%, Orthodox 4%, Muslim 1%, other Christian less than 1%, none 5% (2001)


predominantly Roman Catholic and Santer�a (Afro-Cuban syncretic religion)


Greek Orthodox 78%, Islam 18%, Maronite, Armenian Apostolic, and other 4%

Czech Republic

Roman Catholic 27%, Protestant 2%, unaffiliated 59% (2001)


Evangelical Lutheran 95%, other Protestant and Roman Catholic 3%, Muslim 2%


Islam 94%, Christian 6%


Roman Catholic 77%, Protestant 15% (Methodist 5%, Pentecostal 3%, Seventh-Day Adventist 3%, Baptist 2%, other 2%), none 2%

Dominican Republic

Roman Catholic 95%

East Timor

Roman Catholic 90%, Islam 4%, Protestant 3%, Hindu 0.5%, Buddhist, animist (1992 est.)


Roman Catholic 95%


Islam (mostly Sunni) 90%, Coptic 9%, Christian 1%, other 6%

El Salvador

Catholics 83%; growing population of evangelical Protestants (1992)

Equatorial Guinea

nominally Christian and predominantly Roman Catholic, pagan practices


Islam, Eritrean Orthodox Christianity, Roman Catholic, Protestant


Evangelical Lutheran 14%, Russian Orthodox 13%, other Christian (including Methodist, Seventh-Day Adventist, Roman Catholic, Pentecostal) 1%, unaffiliated 34%, none 6% (2001)


Islam 45%�50%, Ethiopian Orthodox 35%�40%, animist 12%, other 3%�8%


Christian 52% (Methodist 37%, Roman Catholic 9%), Hindu 38%, Islam 8%, other 2%


Evangelical Lutheran 84%, Greek Orthodox 1%, other Christian 1%, none 14%


Roman Catholic 83%�88%, Protestant 2%, Islam 5%�10%, Jewish 1%, unaffiliated 4%


Christian 55%�75%, animist, Islam less than 1%


Islam 90%, Christian 9%, indigenous 1%


Orthodox 84%, Islam 10%, Armenian-Gregorian 4%, Catholic 1% (2002)


Protestant 34%, Roman Catholic 34%, Islam 4%, Unaffiliated or other 28%


Christian 63%, indigenous beliefs 21%, Islam 16%


Greek Orthodox 98%, Islam 1%, other 1%


Roman Catholic 53%, Anglican 14%, other Protestant 33%


Roman Catholic, Protestant, indigenous Mayan beliefs


Islam 85%, Christian 8%, indigenous 7%


indigenous beliefs 50%, Islam 45%, Christian 5%


Christian 50%, Hindu 35%, Islam 10%, other 5%


Roman Catholic 80%, Protestant 16% (Baptist 10%, Pentecostal 4%, Adventist 1%, other 1%), other 3%, none 1%. Note: roughly half the population practices Vaudou


Roman Catholic 97%, Protestant 3%


Roman Catholic 52%, Calvinist 16%, Lutheran 3%, Greek Catholic 3%, other Christian 1%, unaffiliated 15% (2001)


Lutheran Church of Iceland 85.5%, Reykjavik Free Church 2.1%, Roman Catholic Church 2%, Hafnarfjorour Free Church 1.5%, other Christian 2.7%, other or unspecified 3.8%, unaffiliated 2.4% (2004)


Hindu 81%, Islam 13%, Christian 2%, Sikh 2% (2001)


Islam 88%, Protestant 5%, Roman Catholic 3%, Hindu 2%, Buddhist 1% (1998)


Islam 98% (Shi'a 89%, Sunni 9%); Zoroastrian, Jewish, Christian, and Baha'i 2%


Islam 97% (Shiite 60%�65%, Sunni 32%�37%), Christian or other 3%


Roman Catholic 88%, Church of Ireland 3%, other Christian 2%, none 4%


Judaism 77%, Islam 16%, Christian 2%, Druze 2% (2003)


Roman Catholic approx. 90%, Protestant, Jewish, Islamic


Protestant 61.3%, (Church of God 21.2%, Baptist 8.8%, Anglican 5.5%, Seventh-Day Adventist 9%, Pentecostal 7.6%, Methodist 2.7%, United Church 2.7%, Brethren 1.1%, Jehovah's Witness 1.6%, Moravian 1.1%), Roman Catholic 4%, other including some spiritual cults 34.7%


Shintoist and Buddhist 84%, other 16% (including Christian 0.7%)


Islam (Sunni) 92%, Christian 6% (mostly Greek Orthodox), other 2%


Islam 47%, Russian Orthodox 44%, Protestant 2%, other 7%


Protestant 45%, Roman Catholic 33%, indigenous beliefs 10%, Islam 10%, others 2% (note: estimates vary widely)


Roman Catholic 52%, Protestant (Congregational) 40%, some Seventh-Day Adventist, Muslim, Baha'i, Latter-day Saints, and Church of God (1999)

Korea, North

Buddhism and Confucianism; religious activities almost nonexistent

Korea, South

no affiliation 46%, Christian 26%, Buddhist 26%, Confucianist 1%, other 1%


Islam 85% (Sunni 70%, Shiite 30%); Christian, Hindu, Parsi, and other 15%


Islam 75%; Russian Orthodox 20%; other 5%


Buddhist 60%, animist and other 40% (including Christian 2%)


Lutheran, Roman Catholic, Russian Orthodox


Islam 60% (Shi'a, Sunni, Druze, Isma'ilite, Alawite/Nusayri), Christian 39% (Maronite, Melkite, Syrian, Armenian, and Roman Catholic; Greek, Armenian, and Syrian Orthodox; Chaldean; Assyrian; Copt; Protestant), other 1%


Christian 80%, indigenous beliefs 20%


traditional 40%, Christian 40%, Islam 20%


Islam (Sunni) 97%


Roman Catholic, 77%, Protestant, 7%; unknown, 11% (2002)


Roman Catholic 79%, Russian Orthodox 4%, Protestant (including Lutheran, evangelical Christian Baptist) 2%, none 10% (2001)


Roman Catholic 87%; Protestant, Jewish, Islamic 13% (2000)


Macedonian Orthodox 32%, Islam 17% (2002)


indigenous beliefs 52%, Christian 41%, Islam 7%


Christian 80%, Islam 13%, none 4% (1998)


Muslim, Buddhist, Daoist, Hindu, Christian, Sikh; Shamanism (East Malaysia)


Islam (Sunni)


Islam 90%, indigenous beliefs 9%, Christian 1%


Roman Catholic 98%

Marshall Islands

Protestant 55%, Assembly of God 26%, Roman Catholic 8%, Bukot nan Jesus 3%, Mormon 2%, other Christian 4%, none 2% (1999)


Islam 100%


Hindu 48%, Roman Catholic 24%, other Christian 8%, Islam 17% (2000)


nominally Roman Catholic 89%, Protestant 6%, other 5%


Roman Catholic 50%, Protestant 47%


Eastern Orthodox 98%, Jewish 1.5%, Baptist and other 0.5% (2000)


Roman Catholic 90%


Buddhist Lamaist 50%, Islam 4%, Shamanism and Christian 4%, none 40% (2004)


Orthodox, Muslim, Roman Catholic


Islam 99%, Christian 1%


Mozambique 24%, Islam 18%, Zionist Christian 18%, none 23% (1997)


Buddhist 89%, Christian 4% (Baptist 3%, Roman Catholic 1%), Islam 4%, Animist 1%, other 2%


Christian 80%�90% (Lutheran at least 50%), indigenous beliefs 10%�20%


Christian (two-thirds Protestant, one-third Roman Catholic)


Hindu 81%, Buddhist 11%, Islam 4%, Kirant 4% (2001)


Roman Catholic 31%, Dutch Reformed 13%, Calvinist 7%, Islam 6%, none 41% (2002)

New Zealand

Anglican 15%, Roman Catholic 12%, Presbyterian 11%, Methodist 3%, Pentecostal 2%, Baptist 1%, other Christian 9%, none 26% (2001)


Roman Catholic 73%, Evangelical 15%, Moravian 2%, none 9% (1995)


Islam 80%, indigenous beliefs and Christian 20%


Islam 50%, Christian 40%, indigenous beliefs 10%


Evangelical Lutheran 86% (state church), Pentecostal 1%, Roman Catholic 1%, other Christian 2% (2004)


Islam: Ibadhi 75%, Sunni, Shi'a; Hindu


Islam 97% (Sunni 77%, Shiite 20%); Christian, Hindu, and other 3%


Roman Catholic 42%, Protestant 23%, Modekngei 9% (indigenous), Seventh-Day Adventist 5%, Jehovah's Witness 1%, Latter-Day Saints 1%, other religion 3%, unspecified or none 16% (2000)

Palestinian State (proposed)

West Bank: Islam 75% (predominantly Sunni), Jewish 17%, Christian and other 8%; Gaza Strip: Islam 98.7% (predominantly Sunni), Christian 0.7%, Jewish 0.6%.


Roman Catholic 85%, Protestant 15%

Papua New Guinea

Roman Catholic 22%, Lutheran 16%, Presbyterian/Methodist/London Missionary Society 8%, Anglican 5%, Evangelical Alliance 4%, Seventh-Day Adventist 1%, other Protestant 10%, indigenous beliefs 34%


Roman Catholic 90%, Mennonite, other Protestant 10%


Roman Catholic 81%, Seventh-Day Adventist 1%, other Christian 1%, unspecified or none 16% (2003 est.)


Roman Catholic 81%, Evangelical 3%, Iglesia ni Kristo 2%, Aglipayan 2%, other Christian 5%, Islam 5% (2000)


Roman Catholic 90% (about 75% practicing), Eastern Orthodox 1%, Protestant and other (2002)


Roman Catholic 94%, Protestant (1995)


Islam 95%


Romanian Orthodox 87%, Protestant 8%, Roman Catholic 5%, Islam and other (2002)


Russian Orthodox 15%�20%, other Christian 2%, Islam 10%�15% (2006 est.; includes practicing worshippers only)


Roman Catholic 56.5%, Protestant 26%, Adventist 11.1%, Islam 4.6%, indigenous beliefs 0.1%, none 1.7% (2001)

St. Kitts and Nevis

Anglican, other Protestant, Roman Catholic

St. Lucia

Roman Catholic 68%, Seventh-Day Adventist 9%, Pentecostal 6%, Evangelical 2%, Anglican 2%, other Christian 5%, Rastafarian 2%, none 5% (2001)

St. Vincent and the Grenadines

Anglican 47%, Methodist 28%, Roman Catholic 13%, Hindu, Seventh-Day Adventist, other Protestant


Congregationalist 34.8%, Roman Catholic 19.6%, Methodist 15%, Latter-Day Saints 12.7%, Assembly of God 6.6%, Seventh-Day Adventist 3.5%, other Christian 4.5%, Worship Centre 1.3%, other 1.7%, unspecified 0.1% (2001)

San Marino

Roman Catholic

S�o Tom� and Pr�ncipe

Catholic 70%, Evangelical 3%, New Apostolic 2%, Adventist 2%, other 3%, none 19% (2001)

Saudi Arabia

Islam 100%


Islam 94%, Christian 5% (mostly Roman Catholic), indigenous 1%


Serbian Orthodox, Muslim, Roman Catholic, Protestant


Roman Catholic 83%, Anglican 6%, Seventh-Day Adventist 1%, other Christian 3%, Hindu 2%, Muslim 1%, none 1%

Sierra Leone

Islam 60%, indigenous 30%, Christian 10%


Buddhist 43%, Islam 15%, Taoist 9%, Hindu 4%, Catholic 5%, other Christian 10%, none 15% (2000)


Roman Catholic 69%, Protestant 11%, Greek Catholic 4%, none 13% (2001)


Catholic 58% Orthodox 2%, other Christian 1%, Islam 2%, none 10%

Solomon Islands

Church of Melanesia 33%, Roman Catholic 19%, Seventh-Day Adventist 11%, United Church 10%, Christian Fellowship Church 2%, other Christian 4% (1999)


Islam (Sunni)

South Africa

Zion Christian 11%, Pentecostal/Charismatic 8%, Catholic 7%, Methodist 7%, Dutch Reformed 7%, Anglican 4%, other Christian 36%, Islam 2%, none 15% (2001)


Roman Catholic 94%, other 6%

Sri Lanka

Buddhist 70%, Islam 8%, Hindu 7%, Christian 6% (2001)


Islam (Sunni) 70% (in north), indigenous 25%, Christian 5% (mostly in south and Khartoum)


Hindu 27.4%, Protestant 25.2% (predominantly Moravian), Roman Catholic 22.8%, Islam 19.6%, indigenous 5%


Zionist (a blend of Christianity and indigenous ancestral worship) 40%; Roman Catholic 20%; Muslim 10%; Anglican, Bahai, Methodist, Mormon, Jewish, and other 30%


Lutheran 87%, Roman Catholic, Orthodox, Baptist, Muslim, Jewish, Buddhist


Roman Catholic 42%, Protestant 35%, Orthodox 2%, Muslim 4%, none 11% (2000)


Islam (Sunni) 74%; Alawite, Druze, and other Islamic sects 16%; Christian (various sects) 10%; Jewish (tiny communities in Damascus, Al Qamishli, and Aleppo)


mixture of Buddhist, Confucian, and Taoist 93%, Christian 4.5%, other 2.5%


Islam: Sunni 85%, Shiite 5%; other 10% (2003 est.)


mainland: Christian 30%, Islam 35%, indigenous 35%; Zanzibar: more than 99% Islam


Buddhist 95%, Islam 5%, Christian 1% (2000)


Indigenous beliefs 51%, Christian 29%, Islam 20%


Christian (Free Wesleyan Church claims over 30,000 adherents)

Trinidad and Tobago

Roman Catholic 26%, Anglican 8%, Baptist 7%, Pentecostal 7%, Seventh-Day Adventist 4%, other Christian 6%, Hindu 22%, Islam 6%, none 2%


Islam (Sunni) 98%, Christian 1%, Jewish and other 1%


Islam (mostly Sunni) 99.8%, other 0.2% (mostly Christians and Jews)


Islam 89%, Eastern Orthodox 9%, unknown 2%


Church of Tuvalu (Congregationalist) 97%, Seventh-Day Adventist 1%, Baha'i 1%


Roman Catholic 33%, Protestant 33%, Islam 16%, indigenous beliefs 18%


Ukrainian Orthodox (Kiev Patriarchate 19%, Moscow Patriarchate 9%, no particular division 16%), Ukrainian Greek Catholic 6%, Ukrainian Autocephalous Orthodox 2%, Protestant, Jewish, none 38% (2004)

United Arab Emirates

Islam 96% (Sunni 80%, Shiite 16%), Christian, Hindu, and other 4%

United Kingdom

Christian (Anglican, Roman Catholic, Presbyterian, Methodist) 71.6%, Muslim 2.7%, Hindu 1%, other 1.6%, unspecified or none 23.1% (2001)

United States

Protestant 52%, Roman Catholic 24%, Mormon 2%, Jewish 1%, Muslim 1%, none 10% (2002)


Roman Catholic 66%, Protestant 2%, Jewish 1%


Islam (mostly Sunnis) 88%, Eastern Orthodox 9%


Presbyterian 31%, Anglican 13%, Roman Catholic 13%, Seventh-Day Adventist 11%, other Christian 14%, indigenous beliefs 6% (including Jon Frum Cargo cult), none 1%

Vatican City (Holy See)

Roman Catholic.


Roman Catholic 96%, Protestant 2%


Buddhist 9%, Catholic 7%, Hoa Hao 2%, Cao Dai 1%, Protestant, Islam, none 81%

Western Sahara (proposed state)



Islam (including Sunni and Shiite), small numbers of Jewish, Christian, and Hindu


Christian 50%�75%, Islam and Hindu 24%�49%, indigenous beliefs 1%


syncretic (part Christian, part indigenous beliefs) 50%, Christian 25%, indigenous beliefs 24%, Muslim and other 1%









jewn McCain

ASSASSIN of JFK, Patton, many other Whites

killed 264 MILLION Christians in WWII

killed 64 million Christians in Russia

holocaust denier extraordinaire--denying the Armenian holocaust

millions dead in the Middle East

tens of millions of dead Christians

LOST $1.2 TRILLION in Pentagon
spearheaded torture & sodomy of all non-jews
millions dead in Iraq

42 dead, mass murderer Goldman LOVED by jews

serial killer of 13 Christians

the REAL terrorists--not a single one is an Arab

serial killers are all jews

framed Christians for anti-semitism, got caught
left 350 firemen behind to die in WTC

legally insane debarred lawyer CENSORED free speech

mother of all fnazis, certified mentally ill

10,000 Whites DEAD from one jew LIE

moser HATED by jews: he followed the law Jesus--from a "news" person!!

1000 fold the child of perdition


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