Asked about immigration, two-thirds of Catholics who accept all of Church teaching said the issue is "a major concern," compared to just over half of all respondents who answered similarly. Respondents were not asked to indicate specifics about their policy positions on immigration.
On other issues, Catholics who accept all of Church teaching were less likely to voice concern than other respondents.
The survey found that 35% of Catholics accepting all Church teaching listed the environment as "a major concern," while 44% of all respondents said the same. Fifty-six percent of Catholics in that category listed climate change as either "a major concern" or "a concern, but not at the top of my mind," compared to 65% of all respondents.
Catholics who accept all of Church teaching were slightly more likely than other respondents to be seriously concerned about national security, foreign policy, taxes, and China trade policy, while they were slightly less likely to list health care as a major concern.
On the issues of college affordability, income equality, and criminal justice, Catholics who accept all of Church teaching responded similarly to other respondents.
Gun control and late-term abortion were the two biggest issues considered "deal-breakers" by this voting demographic, with a little over half saying a candidate disagreeing with their views on these issues would automatically disqualify that candidate from receiving their support.
Forty-two percent in this demographic considered a candidate's differing views on religious freedom to be a deal-breaker, and 47% said the same about immigration.
Just 25% of Catholics who accept all of Church teaching said they would automatically disqualify candidates who oppose their views on same-sex marriage, 11 percentage points lower than the overall response to the question.
Thirty-one percent of Catholics who accept all of Church teaching said a candidate opposing their views on the death penalty would be a deal-breaker for them, compared to just 16% of overall survey respondents.
The poll's entire data set can be downloaded here.