As Americans become more religious, conflicts over religion are on the rise.
A new Pew Research Center report found that religious minorities are the most likely to have conflict with the state, and that the conflicts most often occur when a minority is the target of a hostile state action.
The report, which is based on a survey of 2,542 adults in 20 countries, finds that Muslims, Christians, Jews and Hindus are the least likely groups to have conflicts with the government.
Muslims, Muslims, Jews, and Hindus.
This is a large number, and it’s something we haven’t really seen before.
But it is an important point that raises the question of whether religion is a major factor in violence in the United States.
And that is the question that has sparked a new wave of research in recent years.
A group of scholars and researchers, led by a Princeton University psychologist named Joseph Raz, have been studying religious minorities in the U.S. for years.
They are asking the same questions, in different ways, about the conflicts that religious minority groups face in the name of religion.
But Raz and his team of scholars are now asking the questions in a new way.
Instead of just asking what religious groups are most likely or most likely not to have disputes, Raz has focused on whether religious minorities face conflict because of their religious identity.
So what is a minority’s religious identity?
It’s a term that many scholars, including Raz, use to describe a person’s spiritual and religious identity as well as their political views and values.
It’s also an idea that has been popularized in the social science literature.
It goes something like this: “People who identify as religious are not just people who identify with a particular religion, but they are also people who have a unique sense of religious identity.”
That sense of identity is what makes a minority religious in the first place.
This, in turn, gives them an inherent religious legitimacy that can be challenged by the state.
And what Raz and other scholars have found is that a lot of people are very comfortable with that idea.
“Religious minorities tend to be seen as the outsiders,” Raz says.
“They are the ones who don’t fit in.”
But for some minority groups, like Muslims and Jews, the answer to that question is “yes.”
Muslims, for instance, are one of the most religiously diverse religious groups in the world.
They form a majority of the world’s Muslim population, but their religious diversity has been in the spotlight in recent decades.
They’ve been the targets of a lot more repressive governments in the Middle East and elsewhere, and they’re seen as an increasingly hostile group.
In the past few years, a number of scholars have tried to get at the reasons for this hostility.
For instance, a 2011 study by psychologist and sociologist Stephen Jones and colleagues at Oxford University found that many Muslims in the region had a more positive view of the U-turning policies of the Bush administration.
But in a 2014 report, Raz and colleagues looked at religious minorities around the world to try to see what is behind that hostility.
They looked at the data from a number from 20 countries.
They also looked at whether the countries where Muslims are most threatened were the countries that were most likely for them to experience violent conflict with other countries.
What they found is a correlation between religious identity and the likelihood of violence.
The correlation was strongest in countries where the religious identity of Muslims was highest, but also in countries that are more tolerant.
And the strongest correlation between religion and violence in countries like Iran, Afghanistan, and Iraq was for Muslim groups.
There was a strong correlation for religious identity in places like India and Pakistan, where the majority of Muslims are Muslims.
The findings suggest that a country’s religion is directly related to the degree of religious violence it experiences.
That is, if a Muslim country is experiencing religious violence, then there is a direct correlation between its religious identity, and the degree to which it experiences religious violence.
What about the United Kingdom?
That study is more recent, but the results are the same.
It found that Muslims in Britain were about as likely as the rest of the population to experience religious violence in 2017.
The researchers did find that religious identity had a significant effect on the likelihood that people in the study would be victims of religious-based violence, but that the impact was much less than that for other groups.
For example, in the years that followed the death of Osama bin Laden, a large percentage of British Muslims became more religious and more open to violence.
In other words, the results of that study suggest that it’s not necessarily the religious identities of Muslims that are directly connected to the likelihood they will be victims.
It is, in fact, that religious identities are directly related.
“It may be that religious communities are more resilient, and religious communities that have been historically more resilient and more accepting of violence, may be more susceptible to the violent responses that come from other communities,” Raz said.
The results of