They’re blurring the line between church and state. The proportion of evangelicals in Latin America is growing, from under 5 percent in 1990 to 40 percent in some countries today. Increasingly, their conservative voices are resonating on the political stage. Digitally savvy Pentecostals have become a political force, promoting less corrupt candidates. But they’re not just rooting out corruption: Empowered evangelicals last year helped defeat a referendum to end Colombia’s 50-year-old civil war, shunning the proposed peace deal for recognizing the rights of sexual minorities.