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How Do Religious Trump Voters View Immigrants, Minorities, And Class?

A new study shows how religion may be reducing the political polarization in America, and how the attitudes of Trump voters correlate to their church attendance.



On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, Emily Ekins, director of polling at the Cato Institute, shares new data on religious vs. secular Trump voters. Ben Domenech and Ekins discuss what the data says about areas where politics and religion have become intertwined, and how it translates to our communities.

The media narrative portrays religious conservatives as backwards or villainous, but what does the polling tell us about what practicing Christians, Jews, and Muslims actually believe?

“If you look at Trump voters according to how often they attend church, that the church-going Trump voters tend to have more favorable attitudes toward African-Americans, Hispanics, Asians, Muslims, Jews, and immigrants compared to those Trump voters who don’t attend church,” she said.

Listen here: