The question is a common one among Christians, who are often asked to rate their faith on how closely they follow their leaders.

A recent study by the Pew Research Center looked at the influence of different religions on Americans’ daily lives, using data from Pew Research and Gallup.

“Christianity has a significant influence on the American public as a whole, with its large and diverse religious membership,” the study states.

According to the report, while the overall number of adherents is smaller for Christians than it is for Muslims, the number of people who identify as Christians has grown significantly over the past few decades.

In 2010, fewer than a quarter of Americans identified as Christians, while more than half identified as Muslims, according to the Pew report.

Of the 1.2 billion people who have a religion, Christianity has the largest share of adherents.

In 2010, there were 6.1 million Christians in the United States.

The largest religious group in the country is Islam, with 1.7 million adherents, followed by Judaism with 2.2 million adherents and Buddhism with 1 million adherents.

There are approximately 10 million Muslims in the U.S., but that number is expected to double in the coming years.

There are roughly 3.6 million Jews in the world, while there are nearly 1 million Hindus, 1 million Buddhists and 1.3 million Sikhs in the same country.

This chart from the Pew study shows the relative growth in the number and size of different religious groups in the nation over the last 40 years.

The most important numbers are those for the number who identify with one religion or the other.

In the 1960s, roughly two-thirds of people identified with one or the two major religious groups.

Today, that number has grown to roughly four-fifths, with nearly half identifying as non-Christian.

The United States also has an extremely large number of non-Christians living in some parts of the country, such as Hawaii, California and Alaska.

The number of atheists and agnostics in the entire country has grown from 5.2 percent in 1960 to nearly 14 percent today, the Pew data show.

When it comes to political party affiliation, Christianity and Judaism are on the rise among Republicans, while Muslims and Hindus are declining, according the report.