US Religious Landscape: Religious Landscapes (2012) The most recent data for the Religious Land Scapes Index is available for analysis, and this analysis looks at the top three religions: 1.
The top three religious groups have grown rapidly over the past decade, but not enough to outpace the overall increase in GDP, which was 1.2% in 2012.
That is the same as the overall rate of growth for the US overall population between 2001 and 2011, and is almost twice the overall growth in GDP per capita from about 0.8% in 2001 to 3.1% in 2011.
This has been the case throughout the US economy.
However, the US population has increased by over 150 million people since 2001, meaning the growth in the top 3 religions is now twice as large as the average increase for the overall US population.
The growth of the top religious groups has been most pronounced in the Northeast and Midwest, where they now outnumber the top five religious groups in the US, and the top seven religious groups.
That’s an interesting pattern.
The US population grew from roughly 2.3 billion in 2001, when the top groups grew by 2.1%, to 3 billion in 2011, when they grew by 1.8%.
But the top religion groups grew much faster in the South and the Midwest, the top 10 in the Southeast, and just about the top 20 in the West, where the growth has been even greater.
The biggest growth of any religion was in the Midwest and Southwest, where it grew by a whopping 25%.
This means that for the last decade, the most important thing for the top 2 religious groups to do was grow fast, and to do so quickly, the fastest growth has occurred in the last 5 years, as the growth of other religious groups slowed.
The other three religious types have been fairly slow to catch up, and in fact have been slower than the fastest growing groups.
There is a lot of talk of slowing the pace of growth of these three groups.
I don’t think this is the case, as growth has continued to outstrip the fastest-growing groups.
But it’s also important to understand the pace at which growth has slowed for these three religious categories.
This analysis shows the three religious populations at their peak in 2001 and how fast growth has outpaced the growth over the last 10 years.
The chart below shows the annual growth of GDP for each of the 3 religious populations over the same period.
It’s easy to see that the fastest increasing groups, Buddhism, Islam, and Christianity, have been growing at about 3.5% a year, while the slowest growing groups have been at about 1.9% a.
This indicates that the top-growth groups have slowed down more rapidly than the slow-growing ones.
There are a few interesting things to notice.
First, there is a slight drop in the growth rate of Buddhism in the United States in the 2000s.
As growth slowed, it also slowed down the growth for Buddhism in Japan, and other Asian countries, where growth slowed faster than in the USA.
But the growth rates in the three fastest-growth religions have been very similar to the growth from 2001 to 2011, indicating that there is very little growth in Asia from the USA, or Europe, or Japan.
There has been a substantial growth in India and China, both of which are very important growth markets for Buddhism, and where growth is slowing.
And of course, the fast-growing Hindu groups in India have been slowing rapidly, but they are also growing at almost double the pace as the fastest expanding groups in Europe, China, and Japan.
What’s happening to the fastest religious groups?
What has happened to the slow growing religious groups that grew at double the rate of the fastest fastest growing?
There are two major factors that are likely responsible.
One is that the pace that the fast growing groups are growing has slowed.
As they grew faster, they started spending more money on their temples, which meant that the rate at which they spend money has slowed down.
The second factor is that some of the faster growing groups were able to spend more money, which allowed them to get more government support, and they have been able to keep that going for the next 10 years at least.
The bottom line is that in general, the growth is slower for fast-growth religious groups than for the slow growth groups, even if growth is accelerating for some of them.
So if growth slows for the fastest groups, it is probably because they have gotten more government help and are more likely to get government support in the next decade.
What is happening to other groups?
Growth in the fastest group is also slowing, but it’s not quite as fast as for the other groups.
One group that is growing at double that rate is the Mormon church, which has seen its growth rate fall to about 0% a decade and a half.
The fastest growing group of other religions is