PRINCETON, NJ, June 14, 2012 (LifeSiteNews.com) – Additional polling data released by Gallup on May 29 shows that, comparing abortion attitudes between 2001 and 2008 to abortion attitudes between 2009 and 2012, the only demographic group that did not become more “pro-life” during this time was that which self-identified as having “no religion.”

The data was gathered as part of a survey on U.S. attitudes on abortion, the initial findings from which were originally released on May 23.

While the poll, conducted from May 3-6, found only 41 percent of Americans would now embrace the “pro-choice” monicker, the lowest level since the company began asking the question in 1995, the additional data indicates that men, women, all age groups, in all regions, people of all educational levels, and all Christians, have all become more pro-life by between 2 and 10 percentage points.

The shift to pro-life between the sexes was fairly consistent, with men showing a five percentage point change compared to a four percentage point change among women. The highest change to pro-life was among college graduates with a 10 percentage point shift.

Christians of both Catholic and Protestant faiths indicated a 5 percentage point change to pro-life.

However, the “no religion” group saw a 1 percentage point shift toward “pro-choice.”

“Overall, Americans’ views on abortion have shifted slightly over the past several years, so that some groups who tended to be pro-choice from 2001-2008 (such as women, young adults, middle-aged adults, and college graduates) are now more evenly divided in their views,” the Gallup report states. “And others who were closely divided in their views from 2001-2008 (such as men and adults 55 and older) now clearly tilt pro-life.”

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