Though the idea of American exceptionalism isn’t a recent invention, we’ve heard a lot lately from President Trump and his supporters about “making America great again.” But what, exactly, do people believe makes America great? It depends who you ask—and, in light of Independence Day, a brand new study from Barna did just that. Here’s what U.S. adults say about why they take pride in being an American.
The institutions of American culture are changing, and the family is no exception. Forces like technology are influencing habits in the home and disrupting traditional norms that have shaped young people for generations. This infographic explores research Barna conducted for Andy Crouch’s new book, The Tech-Wise Family.
One of the most notable aspects of the 2016 presidential election was the central role of the media, a trend that has continued in the controversies of the current administration. Yet, as Barna’s election survey revealed, negative reports seem to have had little impact on voters' decisions in the election.
Internet comment sections have become known for their bias and bitterness, particularly in a digital era driven by political division and “fake news” accusations. But who is engaging in the arguments breaking out all over social media, and why? A new Barna survey explores the phenomenon.
The most and least prayerful cities in America: https://t.co/zJzJLHPyWX https://t.co/eaVjqqYBmL
Leadership is a key determinant of the pace and model of church growth
More Than Multisite explores today's best methods & models for church growth for the purpose of spreading the gospel https://t.co/DA46gzTxXS
7 in 10 white people strongly/somewhat agree prejudicial treatment of them is a problem in our society today (71%)