The question is whether the Christian church is more suited to the needs of younger generations.
The question has raised questions over whether the Church of England is the best fit for young people, according to the first annual survey of its future students conducted by Christian and Islamic Studies Association (CISA) and the Centre for Research and Advanced Studies (CRAS).
The study has found that, on average, young people have fewer interest in religious education, less religious interest and a greater desire for social and social interaction than those who grew up in the church.
The survey was conducted by CISA in the UK between January and May 2017.
The researchers also compared students’ answers with their peers’ answers from the same time period a year earlier.
They found that the study participants, aged between 13 and 18, are far less religious than those in the Anglican and Roman Catholic denominations.
The study is being released in partnership with the Centre on Religion, Culture and Society (CRASC) at the University of St Andrews.
The authors of the study believe this indicates that the Church is “not well-suited to the future needs of a growing generation”.
The researchers say there is a clear divide between those who attended a church service as a child and those who are now attending a church.
They point to a significant number of young people who attend a church regularly, but not for religious reasons.
They suggest that churches have become more mainstream, in line with the “rebranding of religion” undertaken by the Conservative government in the past decade.
The Church of Wales and the Scottish Episcopal Church are two other churches that the survey finds are more likely to be viewed as being more suitable for the next generation than the church of England.
The report says that this is because “young people tend to have a more secular outlook than their elders, which tends to lead to less religious affiliation”.
The survey also shows that, in comparison to the Anglicans and Roman Catholics, there is less religious diversity within the UK.
This is a result of differences in the social and cultural environment that young people experience.
It says that those who attend church more often are less likely to identify as “religiously affiliated”, and are more open to the idea of non-religious education.
But the researchers say that this may be a result, at least in part, of the Church’s policy of teaching at least one class per year.
The UK is a diverse society and there are a number of different religions.
But there are also distinct cultures within the country and, in particular, within the churches.
The CRASC study found that only two of the country’s 11 churches surveyed had more than one million worshippers.
This shows that the proportion of worshippers in the Church was relatively low.
The findings suggest that “there is a significant gap between the views of young adults and their elders in their churches, even among those who identify as Christians”.
“This is very concerning,” said Dr Håkan Rosander, one of the authors of a paper published in the journal Social Forces that analysed the survey data.
“Young people are often the least likely to say they attend church regularly and the most likely to attend a service when they do.”
The report said that young adults were much less likely than older generations to say that their church was the best place to learn about their faith, and that it is a key part of why they are “not likely to feel comfortable in religious life”.
The study also found that more than two-thirds of those who were asked whether they would like to attend church were more likely than their peers to say yes, but that only 16 per cent of those interviewed said they would not attend church at all.
There were also significant differences between young people and older generations on what they consider to be a Christian’s role in society.
The vast majority of young Christians surveyed were willing to engage with their faith in a “positive” or “very positive” way.
The young people were much more likely, however, to be willing to consider their own religion as a “bigoted” or a “contemptible” way of life.
In some cases, young Christians said they felt that the Christian faith was “misunderstood” by society and that they did not have a role in shaping society.
Dr Rosander added: “We have a very young generation.
We’re talking about a generation that has only ever known Christianity in the form of a book.
This will have a huge impact on their understanding of the religion.”
Dr Rosand said that the research suggests that, “the next generation of young Muslims and Christians may well look very differently”.
He added: “[The young people] are going to see Christianity as a different kind of religion than the one that exists today.”
Dr Hjalmar Schmitz, the co-author of the paper, said that his research suggested that young Christians, and young Muslims, were “very different from the people of