Muslim women are more likely to choose Muslim leaders than men, a new study finds.
But the study finds that for some, Muslim men and women are equally influential.
Source: Business Insider More: The Muslim women who are more influential are women from more conservative backgrounds, the study found.
Muslim men are also less influential than women of the opposite gender.
The study by researchers at Harvard and Columbia Universities looked at data from over 100,000 people in the United States.
The data, collected from 2007 to 2020, included data on religion, ethnicity, and religion affiliation.
It was published in the Journal of Religion and Health.
In the study, Muslim women were significantly more influential than Muslim men in terms of religiosity and religious knowledge.
It was a difference of more than three to one, with women more influential in the study of religion.
But for some religious groups, there was no statistically significant difference between the sexes in terms.
Women were more influential for all of the religions surveyed, including Judaism, Christianity, Hinduism, Buddhism, and Sikhism.
But there was a significant gender difference when it came to religious knowledge and influence.
For instance, women who were more religiously educated were more likely than women with less religious knowledge to identify as “a believer” in religion.
And this difference was statistically significant.
Women who attended a mosque less often were more influenced by their religious leaders than those who did.
Women with higher levels of religiously observant friends were more religious and more religious in general.
Women were less religious and observant in general than men.
In addition, women were more inclined to say they are a follower of Islam than men were.
However, for the men in the survey, the difference between men and men was not statistically significant for religious knowledge or influence.
The study does suggest that women who attend a mosque more often are more religious, but it does not mean they are more devout or religious in terms in the traditional sense.