Connecticut voters oppose mixing religion and politics.
Religious talk on the presidential campaign trail may be popular in some parts of the nation, but Connecticut Connecticut, state, United States
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A poll conducted by the Center for Survey Research and Analysis at the University of Connecticut The University of Connecticut is the State of Connecticut's land-grant university. It was founded in 1881 and serves more than 27,000 students on its six campuses, including more than 9,000 graduate students in multiple programs.
UConn's main campus is in Storrs, Connecticut. and reported on in late August by The Courant Cou`rant´
a. 1. (Her.) Represented as running; - said of a beast borne in a coat of arms.
n. 1. A piece of music in triple time; also, a lively dance; a coranto.
2. shows that 68 percent of respondents In the context of marketing research, a representative sample drawn from a larger population of people from whom information is collected and used to develop or confirm marketing strategy. "don't like it when politicians rely on their religious beliefs" in forming public policy.
Fifty-four percent said their religious convictions play no role in which candidates they'll support on Election Day. The poll showed also that even voters who described their religious beliefs as "extremely important" said religious leaders should stay out of politics.
Monika McDermott, the center's research director, told the Hartford newspaper, "One of the things that makes Connecticut distinct is that even the most religious residents believe religious leaders shouldn't get involved in politics."
The Connecticut survey also differed from a national one regarding the role of religion in politics. The Connecticut poll showed that 44 percent of residents said religion played too much of a role in politics. A poll released by Newsweek in the spring revealed that only 32 percent said religion had too much influence.