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South Caucasus Barometer, 2012

In a survey of the South Caucasus, researchers asked respondents in Armenia, Azerbaijan and Georgia to answer questions about themselves, their communities and opinions on a range of matters — from the Armenian genocide to Joseph Stalin.

The survey, conducted annually, gauges social, political and economic issues. In 2012, new questions assessed social capital and religious views. The Azerbaijani survey asked only basic questions that address household composition, economic behavior and opinions on a range of issues; the Armenian survey asked additional questions on the Armenian Genocide; the Georgian survey sampled opinions toward Joseph Stalin. The survey data files are housed on the Association of Religion Data Archives website, an archive of high-quality U.S. and international studies, interpretations and research. Also explore our links to various surveys on religious topics.

 

News

News

Rose and Cal promote shared joy with religious humor across traditions

The first Ahead of the Trend in 2019 celebrates two couples who have never given up hope that understanding can make...

Disruption, Death and the Old Testament

The Old Testament has its roots in two great disruptions: the collapse of the Late Bronze Age geopolitical system and...

Great Faith Hand in Hand with Great Sleep, Says Study

 A strong faith could be the key to a good night’s sleep, according to a study released this week in the Journal...

Calendar

Sun, Apr 21, 2019 - 09:00 am
Knowing that preachers and teachers are in the midst of worship and sermon planning, we searched our affiliate group sites for great...

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Review rank-ordered data on religion in the U.S. and around the world. Includes the latest data from the Religious Congregations & Membership Study, 2010

 

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