Sweden’s largest city is one of the most religious in Europe, but it’s not as traditional as the United States.
And a new study finds the Nordic nation is not just a country that worships a god, but a religion that also has an established hierarchy.
The report, titled “Sverige und Geschichte des Religiones” (Sweden’s religion and its hierarchy), found that religious practices are a central feature of Swedish society.
It found that religion is an important part of life in Sweden, and it is also very important in Sweden’s politics.
The study analyzed the religious practices of 535 Swedish citizens and found that in 2016, there were a total of 739,527 people who had a religious affiliation.
That makes Sweden the most religiously-populous country in Europe.
According to the study, only 15% of the population identifies as religious, while about 1 in 10 people identify as atheist or agnostic.
In Sweden, more than two-thirds of people have some degree of religious affiliation, and about one in four Swedes have no religion at all.
More: “The religious landscape is not the only place in Sweden where the religious community has a strong political dimension,” the study’s authors write.
“Religion is also an important source of information, a key element of Swedish politics, and also plays an important role in the way in which social norms are interpreted and enforced.”
The report said that the main reason for Sweden’s lack of religiousness is its low religiosity rate.
“The vast majority of Swedes do not claim any religion,” it said.
“Only about 2% of adults in Sweden have a religious identity.
And less than 1% of Swede citizens have religious affiliations as a minority.”
According to a recent Gallup poll, the majority of Americans, people of European descent, do not believe in a God.
The Pew Research Center also found that the United Kingdom is a secular nation, with only 12% of its citizens identifying as religious.
“We find that the U.K. is more religious than the European Union, and less religious than Sweden,” the report said.
In the United Nations, there are about 20 countries where less than one in 10 citizens identifies as a religion.
That includes the Vatican City State, which is an international organization with an official membership of 5 million.
But there are also several non-religious countries where the percentage of people identifying as a religious person is at least equal to or greater than the United Nation’s.
These include India, Pakistan, Afghanistan, the United Arab Emirates, Egypt, the Philippines, Pakistan and Iraq.
The most secular countries include India (7%), Indonesia (6%), Egypt (5%), Pakistan (5%) and Iraq (4%).
“A very important question in the current study was whether the number of religious people varies according to the number and the nature of the countries in which they are located,” the authors wrote.
“To this end, we analyzed the number, and the number is very high.
We also examined the frequency of religious practices and of the frequency with which these practices are observed in the country.”