Members of the House of Representatives bow their heads in prayer during a ceremony on Capitol Hill in Washington, Friday, Sept. 9, 2016, marking the 15th anniversary of Sept. 11 attacks. Of the 10 most populous states, North Carolina, Texas, Pennsylvania and Ohio, all have delegations that are completely made up of people who identify as either Catholic or Protestant, the Pew Research Center analysis said.
Members of the House of Representatives bow their heads in prayer during a ceremony on Capitol Hill in Washington, Friday, Sept. 9, 2016, marking the 15th anniversary of Sept. 11 attacks. Of the 10 most populous states, North Carolina, Texas, Pennsylvania and Ohio, all have delegations that are completely made up of people who identify as either Catholic or Protestant, the Pew Research Center analysis said. Molly Riley AP
Members of the House of Representatives bow their heads in prayer during a ceremony on Capitol Hill in Washington, Friday, Sept. 9, 2016, marking the 15th anniversary of Sept. 11 attacks. Of the 10 most populous states, North Carolina, Texas, Pennsylvania and Ohio, all have delegations that are completely made up of people who identify as either Catholic or Protestant, the Pew Research Center analysis said. Molly Riley AP

NC’s congressional delegation is made up entirely of Christians, study finds

March 28, 2017 12:01 PM