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Sociology of Religion (2015)

This study fills a gap in research on Asian immigrants' institutional religious practices by providing comprehensive statistics using survey data.
National Asian American Survey (2008)

The National Asian American Survey (NAAS) conducted the first nationally representative survey of the policy priorities and issue preferences of Asian Americans in 2008.
Pew Center (2012)

The dataset is based on a Pew Research Center telephone survey of a nationally representative sample of 3,511 Asian Americans conducted from January 3 to March 27, 2012, in English and seven Asian languages; the sample was designed to enable findings to be reported about each of the six largest country of origin subgroups: Chinese Americans, Filipino Americans, Indian Americans, Vietnamese Americans, Korean Americans and Japanese Americans as well as about the Asian-American population as a whole.
The Pluralism Project at Harvard University (2002)

In A New Religious America, Diana Eck describes the transformation of America’s religious landscape, and explores the implications of this new religious reality.
American Sociological Review (2001)

The authors discuss the profound transformation immigrant religious communities in the United States are undergoing and their implications in a broader context.
Journal of Asian American Studies (2005)

The authors ask to what extent religion cultivates civic participation among Asian Americans, and by extension a civic version of the model minority image.
Pew Forum On Religion and Public Life (2012)

This report examines the growing Asian American population but uses religious affiliation, rather than country of origin, as the primary frame of analysis. It focuses on four main religious groups Christians, Buddhists, Hindus and the religiously unaffiliated that together account for 92% of all Asian adults living in the United States.