There are many groups that will vote for the Republican party in 2016.
There are a lot of Christian denominations, Jewish denominations, and Buddhist and Hindu sects that will likely vote for President Obama.
However, a significant portion of the population of North America and parts of Asia also believes in certain religions.
The most prominent religious groups in North America are Protestant, Catholic, Jewish, Muslim, Hindu, and Sikh.
In addition to this, a small number of others believe in a variety of other faiths, including Buddhism, Judaism, and Christianity.
These beliefs can differ from country to country.
Religion, political affiliation, and ethnic identity are not the only factors that influence who people vote for in elections.
Religion and political affiliation also matter.
There is a substantial body of evidence that suggests people’s religious beliefs can have a big influence on their attitudes toward politics.
The American Religious Identification Survey (ARIS) has asked more than 12,000 Americans in various ways about their religious affiliation.
It also asks respondents about political affiliation.
In total, ARIS has found that people who self-identify as either liberal or conservative are more likely to vote for a Democrat than they are for a Republican.
This may have something to do with religious beliefs, but it’s also important to consider the differences between those who are liberal and conservative.
Liberal-leaning people may believe in social justice and equality, whereas conservatives may not.
The ARIS data also shows that the vast majority of voters are religiously unaffiliated.
In fact, only about 6 percent of Americans who self report as “nones” (meaning they are neither Christian nor Jewish) are religiously affiliated.
The remaining 80 percent of people self-identified as “others.”
It’s important to note that, although these numbers do not include people who identify as atheists, agnostics, and those who don’t identify with any particular religion, they still make up a significant percentage of the American population.
This data helps explain why many people who may be politically unaffiliated are more inclined to vote Democratic.
However of course, this doesn’t mean that religion is the sole determinant of who votes for the GOP.
Other factors also play a role in who people choose to vote in the 2016 presidential election.
For example, religious affiliations can vary by race and ethnicity.
For instance, African-Americans are more conservative than white voters, while Hispanic voters are more liberal than white and black voters.
There also is the matter of whether a person is likely to be in a political party.
This is particularly true in states where the Republican or Democratic parties have been in power for a very long time.
This also makes a difference for people who are religious and unaffiliated, as they are more prone to vote Republican than they might be in other ways.
Another factor that can influence voting for the Republicans is how many religious leaders they have.
There may be a lot more religious leaders in a Republican party than in a Democratic party, but there are still a lot fewer.
People who identify with a particular religion are more apt to vote with the Republican.
They also tend to be more likely than non-religious people to be very politically conservative.
There’s more evidence of this trend in the U.S. In 2012, the Republican-controlled U.N. General Assembly passed a resolution that called for a U.P. vote on whether to ratify the Paris climate agreement.
According to the UPI, some 60 percent of U.
Ns. were in favor of ratifying the Paris agreement, while the same number opposed it.
However some Democratic-leaning countries have ratified the Paris accord, including Canada, the U., the U-K., the United Kingdom, and the United States.
According, in a Gallup poll, there is a wide majority in the United states that believe that the U, P, and U-P should vote in favor, while only about one-quarter of U-S.
residents said they would vote in opposition to the Paris deal.
Another interesting fact is that some Americans who identify only with a religion are less likely to think about voting.
They are less willing to be critical of other people’s beliefs and less likely than others to say that they would do so.
Another reason is that people are more reluctant to engage in political activity when it comes to religion.
People tend to think that there are better ways to make a political decision than voting.
In the past, it was easier to criticize someone’s political views, but this practice is largely disappearing.
People are more willing to participate in politics if they think it will help the country.