Doing Good Better: The Case for Faith-based Social Innovation

This report examines how faith organisations are responding to social need in innovative ways, and asks what can be learnt from them.

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Voting behaviour is an expression of underlying values. Where do different religious and non-religious groups sit on a 'Left-Right' sociopolitical spectrum? Are there identifiable differences in the attitudes of different groups to issues like big business, management-worker relations and tax-and-spend?
The data used here are taken from our report Voting and Values: Does religion count?  


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Do ordinary people get a fair share of the nation's wealth?

In 2000-12 Catholics and religious minorities were most likely to agree that ordinary people do not get a fair share of the nation's wealth

Anglicans Right, Catholics Left, non-religious in the middle

In 2000-12 Anglicans were to the Right in the Left-Right spectrum, Catholics to the Left - but overall differences were small

Dirty ‘R’ word: Anglicans least likely to want 'redistribution'

In 2000-12 Anglicans were the least likely religious group to agree that government should redistribute income to the less well off

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