The U.S. Religion Census material is used extensively by journalists and academics.
Recent articles include:
Why does the Midwest love orchestras so much? -- Washington Post
US Religion Census Maps Changing Churches, Declining Denominations: The 2020 project shows shifting complexity of organized religion -- Christianity Today
Less than half of Americans are members of houses of worship -- AP
Who Practices What Religion, Where, in Virginia -- Univ. of VA
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Last decade's release of the 2010 U.S. Religion Census received extensive coverage in the media.
Here's a small sampling:
Web: Diversity Rising: Census Shows Mormons, Nondenominational Churches, Muslims Spreading Out Across U.S.--Huffington Post
TV: Religion Census--Chicago Tonight
Print: Muslims bypass Mormons as fastest-growing religion in Illinois--Chicago Tribune
Print: Tampa Bay ranks low in religion census--Tampa Bay Times
Web: Religion Census: Increase in Evangelicals, Mormons, Muslims; Decrease in Catholics, Mainline Protestants--Christian Post
Print: Religion census reveals substantial LDS growth--Deseret News
Web: Most and Least Catholic States in America--Huffington Post
Web: Mainline churches are emptying. The political effects could be huge.--Vox
And the data has been used in broader analyses of American culture and geography.
Print: Being Muslim in America--Leila Fadel, National Geographic
Web: Dominant Religions in the U.S., county by county--Robby Berman, Big Think