A book exploring how different Christian politicians have used (and abused) religion in their politics. Read the introduction online here.
Become a friend
Become a friend of Theos Individuals can receive regular Theos publications by becoming a Friend for as little as £60 per year.
Sign up for email updates
We’ll notify you of our new reports and keep you up to date with important changes here. We promise not to spam you.
How did people from different religious and non-religious grups indicate they would vote in the run-up to the 2015 election? Did factors like the level of religious activity, or belief or not in a traditional concept of God, make any difference on party support?
The data used here are taken from our report Voting and Values: Does religion count?
In 2013 Catholics and Nonconformists who believed in God were more likely to support the Tories than those who did not
In 2013 there were few differences in party support between active and inactive members of a religious group - except among Presbyterians
In 2013 most Anglicans said they would vote Tory. All other religious groups showed a majority of support for Labour