The 2020 Census of American Religion (PRRI)
PRRI has been collecting and aggregating data on religious diversity in America continuously since 2013. The combined dataset contains interviews with 459,822 Americans across all 50 states from 2013 to 2019. This dataset was merged with American Community Survey (ACS) data on 3,142 counties across all 50 states to produce, for the first time, a rigorous estimate of the religious demographics of every county in the U.S. Because there is no measure of religious affiliation on the ACS or any
Religious Congregations and Membership Study 2010: Suffolk County (The ARDA)
Cngregational adherents include all full members, their children, and others who regularly attend services. The 2010 reports contain incomplete counts of congregations and adherents belonging to the eight largest historically African-American denominations.
American Jewish Population Project (Brandeis University, Steinhardt Social Research Institute)
The American Jewish Population Project is an innovative effort to estimate and map the Jewish population in the United States. Our work entails synthesizing data from hundreds of national surveys of US adults to develop detailed demographic and geographic profiles of the US Jewish population.
Religious Landscape Study: Boston Metro Area (Pew Research Center)
The 2014 U.S. Religious Landscape Study is based on telephone interviews with more than 35,000 Americans from all 50 states. Also tracks what Americans and members of specific religious groups say about a range of social and political issues, from identification with political parties and ideologies to views about homosexuality, abortion and evolution.
All Places of Worship (Homeland Infrastructure Foundation-Level Data Open Data)
The purpose of the All Places of Worship dataset is to provide a national dataset that contains places of worship (e.g. churches, temples, mosques, and so on) for public use.
World religions in Greater Boston (The Pluralism Project)
World Religions in Greater Boston (WRGB) is an orientation to diverse local faith communities. Its fifth edition was released online in 2009, making the resource more inclusive and comprehensive than ever before. By integrating extensive maps and directory listings, introductory materials on religious traditions, and new multimedia elements, World Religions in Greater Boston is designed to educate and engage. In 2016, World Religions in Greater Boston was fully integrated into the Landscape