The first step in answering that question is figuring out which religion you belong to.
While Christianity has become a common denominator among conservatives, many secular Jews, atheists, and other non-religious Jews don’t see it as a religion.
As the Pew Research Center points out, a survey conducted by the American Jewish Committee found that only 13 percent of Jews say they consider themselves Christian.
(In contrast, about one in five Jews in America identify themselves as atheist.)
Meanwhile, nearly one in three Americans identifies as Jewish.
In fact, the Pew survey found that among Jewish people who identify as Christian, about four in 10 identify as Jews, as opposed to only about one-third of non-Jews.
And yet, while a majority of Jews consider themselves Jewish, they tend to identify more as non-Jewish.
And that’s not to say that all non-Orthodox Jews are Christian, but the Pew study found that the percentage of non Christian Jews who identify with a religion is roughly the same as that of non religious Jews.
In other words, there’s a broad spectrum of beliefs among non-Christian Jews, with more secular Jews generally identifying as Christian than are Orthodox Jews.
So the question is, which religion is best for you?
This is where the Pew Religious Landscape Project comes in.
Pew began tracking the religious landscape of the United States in 2006, and has been tracking this religiously ever since.
The project looks at religious trends in the United Kingdom, Australia, Canada, and the United Arab Emirates, among other countries.
It then combines that information with demographic data from the U.S. Census Bureau, the 2013 U.N. Human Development Report, and religious surveys conducted by Pew.
For example, Pew has found that there are more religiously unaffiliated Americans than Christians in the U, with about three times as many unaffiliated people than Christians.
And as the Pew report notes, the percentage that identify as nonreligious has risen significantly in recent years, with some 57 percent of nonreligious Americans now identifying as unaffiliated.
For those who do identify as unaffiliates, it’s clear that the secular nature of their religion is something that appeals to many, including those who are more likely to be nonreligious.
That said, the findings do show that many of these non-believers are more religious than their Christian counterparts.
For instance, a 2010 Pew survey of U.K. Christians found that about one third of respondents identify as Christians, compared to about two-thirds of non Christians.
Another recent Pew survey, conducted by researchers from the University of California, San Diego, found that more than one in four U. S. Christians identify as atheists or agnostics.
In short, many non-Catholic Protestants (or perhaps more accurately, mainline Protestants) are more secular than their Catholic counterparts.
So how do you figure out which faith is best?
First, there are some common factors that have led to secularization in the last 50 years.
Religious denominations have grown in numbers in the wake of World War II and the Great Depression, and these growths have led many denominations to begin their own missions.
As Pew points out in the study, a large number of mainline Protestant churches are now in the process of leaving the fold.
The church has also become more secular in the 20th century.
As Christianity began to gain more ground in the 1960s, it was becoming more mainstream.
As that began to change, secularism began to be viewed as a positive development, and many mainline Protestant denominations began to follow suit.
But this trend has continued into the 21st century, as mainline Protestantism began experiencing a resurgence, particularly among younger generations.
In the late 1970s and early 1980s, the United Methodist Church and other mainline Protestant mainline denominations saw significant growth in membership, particularly in the Midwest.
As these younger congregations became more secular, mainline Protestant evangelicals began to take notice.
In 1982, the number of UMC churches in the country grew by more than 150 percent.
Today, more than 50 percent of UCC congregations are affiliated with mainline Protestant congregations, and as a result, they represent about half of the UCC’s membership.
As such, the trend has been to secularize mainline Protestant Christianity, as it has in other mainline denominations, such as Catholicism, Lutherans, and Baptists.
There are also some significant differences in the way that Christians today view their faith.
Today’s mainline Protestants are more accepting of the idea of “heavenly grace” as part of their faith, while non-Christians, particularly those who identify themselves with non-faith traditions, are often more critical of the doctrine of grace.
While many mainline Protestants say they don’t believe in God, a recent Pew study has found more than three-quarters of mainline Protestants believe in “hellfire and damnation.”
Meanwhile, only 18 percent of Christians say they believe in heaven.
For most of history, mainline Christians have believed in a personal God who lives on earth, while atheists and agnosticism have