The Associated Press | November 10, 2018 11:08:24When religious science and religion collide, you can expect to hear a lot about the differences.

Religious Science, for instance, is a new religious science movement that’s attracting more attention than the Catholic Church and the Jewish faith combined.

The movement, which began in 2006, includes a handful of popular science and math podcasts that can appeal to a broad audience.

But its popularity is also being challenged by more traditional forms of religion, which are being increasingly influenced by the growing popularity of the internet.

“There’s a whole spectrum of spirituality and spirituality and belief in science and science and spirituality,” said Dr. William DeYoung, executive director of the Center for Science and Culture at George Mason University.

“I think we’re seeing a lot of it.”

Science and spirituality are now the most popular religious beliefs among U.S. adults, according to a survey from Pew Research Center released last year.

And according to DeYoung’s group, a majority of people who identify as atheist or agnostic or even neutral are religious.

“They are very religious in their religious beliefs,” DeYoung said.

“In the last decade, we’ve seen the emergence of a lot more spirituality in the United States, especially in the younger generation.”

But DeYoung is not alone in his concern.

For example, in December, a group of more than 100 evangelical pastors and pastors from more than 60 faith traditions signed an open letter to Congress that argued that “the rise of religious belief in the modern age threatens to undermine our public spheres and the public trust in government.”

“If a majority in our nation identifies as religiously unaffiliated, this could have serious implications for our national prosperity,” the letter said.

DeYoung thinks that will be especially true of religious science, which has been under increasing pressure for decades.

“The Internet is changing religion,” he said.

The Internet is creating a much wider variety of religions, but many of them are not as prevalent as traditional religion.

De Young believes that’s because of the growing Internet’s ability to allow for a broader range of information.

“That opens up all kinds of avenues for people to reach out to each other, but also it opens up a lot to religious believers and followers who have little or no connection with their traditional religion,” De Young said.

There’s no shortage of examples of that.

For instance, a survey by the Pew Research Group last year found that 40 percent of people under the age of 30 were not religious, compared with 24 percent of Americans over 50.

Another recent survey from the Pew Center found that just 15 percent of U.N. citizens identify as atheists or agnostics.

But it’s not just the numbers that’s changing, either.

A study released last week found that people who were not born religious are increasingly becoming religious as they age.

“We’re seeing that religious belief is declining, but it’s also falling among those who have a very strong religious identity,” said study co-author Dr. Robert P. Jones.

That means more young people are rejecting their religious identity, which could lead to a loss of the religious identity for many others.

“You’ve got this really diverse population who have no idea who to turn to for support if they have a religious identity that is declining,” Jones said.

In addition to religious science podcast, podcasts like Scientific Evangelism, The Spiritual Science of Science, The Humanist, The Secular Humanist and Science-Based Medicine are popular among these new generations of atheists.

But many of those podcasts are not really about science at all, they’re about social issues, like gay marriage, abortion and transgender rights.

The Scientific Evangelist podcast is a podcast dedicated to “exposing the truth about the truth” about the science behind evolution, according the site’s description.

The podcast is hosted by an outspoken evangelical pastor, who recently spoke out against the legalization of same-sex marriage.

And the Humanist podcast, which recently began with a guest appearance by former vice president Mike Pence, is an open forum that features interviews with “a variety of secular humanists and atheists” to “share their perspectives on a variety of social issues.”

The Humanism podcast is the latest example of a rising number of atheists in the atheist community who are embracing their religion.

But De Young isn’t ready to call them believers just yet.

“Atheists are just not in the same category as religious believers, at least for the moment,” De White said.

He said that if atheism continues to grow, it will eventually take over the United State.

“Eventually, we will have an atheist majority in the country,” he added.

“But right now, I think there are a lot who are still struggling to find their place in this new atheist movement.”