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The impacts of religion, political ideology, and social capital on religious and secular giving: evidence from the 2006 Social Capital Community Survey

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  • Kevin F. Forbes
  • Ernest M. Zampelli

Abstract

Using a double hurdle model and data from the 2006 Social Capital Community Survey (SCCS2006) we examine religious and secular giving, focusing on the impacts of religion, political ideology and social capital. Our main results indicate that greater participation in religious activities positively impacts religious and secular giving, the intensity of religious belief increases religious giving at the expense of secular giving, religious giving by very conservative individuals is higher than for other ideological groups, and measures of social capital are very important in raising the level and likelihood of philanthropic giving.

Suggested Citation

  • Kevin F. Forbes & Ernest M. Zampelli, 2013. "The impacts of religion, political ideology, and social capital on religious and secular giving: evidence from the 2006 Social Capital Community Survey," Applied Economics, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 45(17), pages 2481-2490, June.
  • Handle: RePEc:taf:applec:45:y:2013:i:17:p:2481-2490
    DOI: 10.1080/00036846.2012.667555
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    1. repec:bla:coecpo:v:35:y:2017:i:1:p:113-124 is not listed on IDEAS
    2. Yen, Steven T. & Zampelli, Ernest M., 2014. "What drives charitable donations of time and money? The roles of political ideology, religiosity, and involvement," Journal of Behavioral and Experimental Economics (formerly The Journal of Socio-Economics), Elsevier, vol. 50(C), pages 58-67.
    3. Shibly Shahrier & Koji Kotani & Makoto Kakinaka, 2017. "Religiosity may not be a panacea: Importance of prosociality to maintain humanitarian donations," Working Papers SDES-2017-23, Kochi University of Technology, School of Economics and Management, revised Nov 2017.

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