America! Jesus is Here!

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And in religion departments, Democrats outnumber Republicans by 70 to 1. A similar trend toward the left among academia was also observed in Britain.


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These political biases could be indicative of a theological bias as well. Even though more Americans are conservative than liberal, academic psychologists' biases cause them to believe that conservatism is deviant. The study found that more educated Americans are less likely to say they believe in the God of the Bible.

Just over 66 percent of American adults with a high school education or less say they believe in the biblical God. Among those with some college education that number drops to 53 percent, and among college graduates it drops even further to 45 percent. Burns, who worked as a missionary to India for 46 years and has done post-doctoral research at Harvard and Oxford universities, also pointed to the failure of churches and lazy Christians.

The increasing departure of Christians from traditional beliefs is directly linked to a departure from the authority of Scripture, he said. That's where we are going wrong. When you say a certain percentage of people don't believe in hell, well I go to hell conferences rethinking hell and they simply say this is not something that Christians can believe in because it's inconsistent with the character of God," he said. He also blames the evangelical church for not discipling all church members to be ministers according to Scripture. My doctrine of the church says every member is a minister.

So I believe the problem is the American people have paid charismatic leaders, even people like Billy Graham and people like this, to do the work of ministry for them.

What Do Americans Believe About Jesus? 5 Popular Beliefs

But every Christian needs to be out talking about these things. And I think what we do is we're lazy. So we pay other people to do our work for us," he said. The Dallas professor further noted that he is worried that Christians who hold traditional Christian beliefs will be persecuted.

I know that I am a minority on these things, OK? I'm not expressing a majority viewpoint I know that. But I believe it and here I stand," he said. Mark R. Teasdale, E. In , we Methodists passed a resolution that professors in theological schools would no longer check their doctrine. So it didn't matter what you believed; you could come and teach in a theology school in Methodism. And so as a result of that our theological schools have moved more in the direction of focusing on more traditional higher education studies in religion and theology, less in terms of Christian formation and character formation.

There is a move to try and recapture that now but this is over a century after we have gone the other way," he said.

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We've moved in the direction of wanting to be professionalized graduate schools and not so much schools that were forming people in character and it creates a cycle. So as pastors go out that have been developed in that kind of seminary, they don't have the skills to catechize their own members very effectively.

And so when people come to the seminaries they often come with a really not very well developed faith. They are not quite sure what they believe," he said. While the slide away from biblical authority does not reflect among evangelicals as significantly as other Christian denominations, Teasdale explained that a search for meaning in a postmodern culture also appears to have challenged some to abandon deeply held beliefs about God. So the belief of modernity was the belief that there are absolutes. Everyone could have access to those absolutes if they simply use their reason appropriately and that those absolutes would hold no matter what the situation you're in," Teasdale said.

Instead, we're looking at a time when narrative story becomes much more important.

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And so people are looking for something meaningful, a meaningful story to make sense of their lives. Who do they say he is?

Here are five popular American perceptions of Jesus, based on recent Barna Group research. But, although the character of Jesus has certainly been fictionalized, satirized and mythologized over the centuries, the vast majority of Americans still maintain that he was a historical figure.

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While the percentages dip slightly among younger generations—only 87 percent of Millennials agree Jesus actually lived—Americans are still very likely to believe the man, Jesus Christ, once walked the earth. While the majority of Americans report such a commitment, some groups are significantly more likely to have done so than others. And, of course, Millennials are much less likely than any other group to have made a personal commitment to Jesus that is still important in their life today.

Only 2 percent of adults who report a personal commitment to Jesus say they will not go to heaven. Millennials are less likely to believe that Jesus is the path to Heaven than are other generations. Among Millennials who have made a personal commitment to Jesus, only 56 percent say they believe they will go to heaven because they have confessed their sins and accepted Jesus Christ as their Savior.

Many adults believe, however, that they will go to heaven as a result of their good works. Broadly speaking, this is the most common perception among Americans who have never made a commitment to Jesus—and it is also quite common among self-identified Christians.

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It is not surprising that Easter brings a range of Jesus-centered entertainment and media programming: Jesus has a built-in audience. This study also shows the extent of Christian commitment in the nation—more than million Americans say they have professed faith in Christ. This impressive number begs the question of how well this commitment is expressed. Much has been made about whether Millennials will get more serious about church and faith as they age, but the fact is younger Americans are not as connected as older generations are to Christ. About the Research This research contains data from recent studies conducted online and by phone.

The first online study was conducted among a nationally representative sample of 1, U. The estimated maximum sampling error for this study is plus or minus 3. The first phone study was conducted among a nationally representative sample of 1, U. The second online study was conducted among a nationally representative sample of 1, U.

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