Whether individuals have resilient spiritual convictions or not, at one juncture or another, they perhaps think about the part that religion plays in society. Religion plays a great role in shaping American society today. American society has been shaped into beliefs that conflict with scientific truth to some extent. As stated by David Eagleman, people behave like they know everything whereas they know nothing. The fight between religion and science frequently happens due to how religion explains atheism, as author David Eagleman mentioned (Vaughn et al., 2018). In American society today, you will find people fighting from two parties, those who believe in religion and those who appear not to support religion. Scientists are grouped into atheists, and it appears like they are fighting spiritual beliefs.
American society has been driven into religious affiliation by religion. It is now society versus scientists; the society is split into the spiritual or religious views and practice to which an individual obeys or the spiritual cluster to which an individual belongs. There is also a sense of religiosity in the American religion today. Religion and religious foundations have a resilient influence on comprehensive areas of communal life, like the modelling of communal policy and other personal elements, such as social connections and relationships. Still, religion has secularized other beliefs that tend to be different from what they believe in (Casanova, 2017). For instance, a scientist in American society is defined as an atheist; religion makes scientific research appear secular and against religion. American society has greatly adapted to this belief. Although there is some minute indication of these two groups coming into the middle, it might not happen soon.
Casanova, J. (2017). Beyond European and American exceptionalisms: Towards a global perspective. In Predicting religion (pp. 17-29). Routledge.
Vaughn, D. A., Savjani, R. R., Cohen, M. S., & Eagleman, D. M. (2018). Empathic neural responses predict group allegiance. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 12, 302.