Which religion is best?

The first of the new series of research reports looks at the religious diversity of the Australian population.

The report, which looked at religion trends from 1990 to 2016, found that the religion of choice for Australians was a mixture of non-religious (nones) and religious (religions).

The non-church population is about 10% of the total Australian population, and the church has a very small share.

However, the religious numbers have changed significantly over time.

In 1990, more than two-thirds of the non-Christian population (65%) were Christians, while by 2016, just 17% of those living in the non-(church) population were Christians.

This is an increase of about 13% from 1990, and it was followed by a decline in the percentage of the church in Australia in 2010.

According to the report, religious groups with the largest shares of the population have become more religious in recent years, with a large increase in the number of people identifying as either non-Orthodox or Catholic.

These are the same groups which, by 2020, will be making up about 60% of Australia’s total population.

According the report’s authors, the increase in non-Church membership over the past 20 years has had a major impact on the religious makeup of the nation.

The number of Christians has increased from about 20% of total non-Catholic population in 1990 to over 80% in 2020.

In the 1990 census, there were just 6,000 Christians.

By 2020, that figure is expected to be well over 100,000.

The decline in non Christian population in the 1990s was followed in the 2000s by a steady increase, from about 50% of all non-Catholics to about 75%.

This has since levelled off at about 75% in the 2020 census, but the decline is still evident.

The survey also found that people who identify as non-Catholic, Anglican or Presbyterian (APs) have grown in numbers in recent decades.

However, in the last two decades, APs have been growing faster than those who identify with any other religious group.

By 2030, AP’s will account for about a quarter of all Australian population growth.

The study found that while the proportion of people who self-identify as atheist, agnostic or other is falling, it is not a trend that is disappearing.

This does not mean that atheism, agnosticism or other religious groups are disappearing, it just means that these groups are not as well represented as they were in the past.