Greek religion is becoming more mainstream in the United States and is now the second largest religion in America, according to the Pew Research Center.
The Greek Catholic Church, which has existed in the U.S. since the 17th century, has grown to become the largest religious denomination in the country, according the Pew survey.
The United States also has the largest Greek Orthodox Church, a denomination that has more than 10 million members and is the third largest in the world.
While Greek Orthodoxy is not officially a religion in any official way, the church is a part of the United Methodist Church.
The denomination is the largest Protestant denomination in America and the third-largest in the Catholic Church.
According to the latest statistics from the U, Greek Orthodox Christians make up almost 9% of the U’s population.
The largest Greek community in the nation is in Chicago, with Greek Orthodox Greek Catholic churches and monasteries occupying the same space as the Greek Orthodox churches of Philadelphia and Chicago.
Greek Catholics are also in a growing number of cities in the Midwest and are now represented in nearly all the largest cities in North America.
Greek Orthodox Christian churches in the suburbs of Chicago, which are filled with Greek Catholic and Orthodox Greek American residents, are often the first places they visit.
The growing Greek American presence is a reflection of the diversity of the Greek American community, which is diverse in race, ethnicity, culture and religion.
Greek American Greek Catholics in Chicago are predominantly African American, Hispanic, Middle Eastern, Asian and Eastern European.
Greek Catholic Greek American Catholics in the Northeast are more than three times as likely as Greek Catholic Greeks in Chicago to be Hispanic.
The proportion of Greek Catholic Catholic Greek Americans in the South increased from 5% in 2000 to 12% in 2013, while the proportion in the North grew from 8% to 17%.
A large proportion of American Greek Catholic Catholics live in urban areas, as the proportion of the population living in the most heavily urbanized areas is increasing, while a large proportion is in rural areas.
Greek Americans, by far, are the most diverse group of people in the Greek community.
In 2000, there were approximately 13.5 million Greeks in the American Greek population, representing 2.7% of American adults, according a 2010 Pew Research Study.
Today, there are approximately 24.7 million Greeks, representing 8.1% of Americans, according Pew.
In the years to 2015, the Greek Catholic population in the largest metropolitan areas increased from about 2.5% of U. S. adults to about 3.8% of all U. States adults.
Greek Roman Catholics, Greek Catholics and Orthodox Roman Catholics make up about 8.5%, 8.6% and 10.3% of total U.s. adults, respectively, according data from the Pew Forum on Religion & Public Life.
The number of Greek American Greeks increased from 7% in 1990 to 10.6 percent in 2010, according an analysis by Pew Research.
There were an estimated 14.6 million Greek Americans living in 2010 in the Chicago metropolitan area, which includes the Chicago suburbs, according Census Bureau data.
According the Census Bureau, the number of African American Greek Americans increased from 6.4% in 1989 to 17.3%, the largest increase among American groups.
Greek Irish Catholics increased from 1.7 percent in 1989, to 8.2% in 2010.
In 2010, the largest share of African Americans in Greek American Catholic households was in the Northern suburbs of New York City, with nearly 13% of households in the New York metropolitan area.
The share of Hispanic Greek American adults in the northern New York area was 11.1%, while the largest percentage was in New York and New Jersey.
There are a number of factors that contribute to the growing number and diversity of Greek Americans.
In many ways, the United states is the first country in which Greek Orthodox Catholics have been a majority.
The majority of Greek Catholics were born in the Holy Land, with the oldest of Greek Orthodox priests being born in Cyprus.
The church began to expand in the 19th century in response to the Spanish colonization of the Holy Lands.
In 1924, the first Greek Catholic priests were ordained in America by Pope Pius XI in St. Louis, Missouri.
Today there are over 12 million Greek Catholics, the majority of whom are from Greece.
The Church has also grown in numbers as immigrants from many countries have entered the Greek diaspora.
There have been more than 4 million Greek immigrants to the U to the United State since 1990, according estimates from the Census of Population and Housing.
A majority of these immigrants have come from Latin America and Africa.
The immigrant population in Greece has also changed dramatically in the past few decades, with immigrants from Latin American and other African countries making up over 35% of Greek-American Catholics in 2010 according to Pew.
The percentage of Greek immigrants from the Caribbean grew from 14% in the 1990s to 36% in 2011.
There is a strong ethnic component to the Greek population.