Nevada Senator Harry Reid's Republican opponent Sharron Angle opposes gay adoption.

The Associated Press has obtained a four-page questionnaire filled out by Angle for the Washington-based group Government is not God, which has endorsed Angle's candidacy.

Among her answers to 36 yes-or-no questions, Angle said she opposes protections based on sexual orientation and gay adoption. She also believes clergy should be allowed to campaign from the pulpit on behalf of political candidates, which is currently banned by the federal government.

Angle said she believes children should have a relationship with their mother and father.

On her campaign website, Angle boasts about her anti-gay marriage record: “Sharron worked to pass the Constitutional Protection of Marriage Act in Nevada, which defines marriage as between one man and one woman.”

The Nevada Senate hopeful is married to Ted Angle. The couple has two children and ten grandchildren. She has made her Southern Baptist faith a prominent issue in her campaign.

On its website, Government is not God has also endorsed Senate candidates J.D. Hayworth in Arizona, Carly Fiorina in California, Marco Rubio in Florida, and Jim DeMint in South Carolina, all Republicans who oppose gay marriage.

Reid, as the Senate majority leader, is the most powerful member of the chamber.

Nevada voters have increasingly labeled Reid as too liberal for his support of Obama's policies. Forty-eight percent of the state's voters have a “very unfavorable” view of Reid and sixty-two percent describe him as a liberal, according to the latest Rasmussen poll.

Gay rights are playing an increasing role in the senator's re-election campaign.

Gay rights group GetEQUAL has targeted Reid for protests for his wobbly support of the federal gay workplace protections bill ENDA (Employment Non-Discrimination Act).

Reid is also under pressure from gay rights groups to bring a vote to the Senate floor on a controversial measure that would repeal “Don't Ask, Don't Tell,” the 1993 law that bans open gay military service. House members approved a similar measure in May, but Senate Democrats in tight races would prefer to debate the issue after the upcoming midterm elections because Republicans, led by Arizona Senator John McCain, have promised to fight to keep the prohibition in place. Reid, who most likely would be considered among those Democrats, has said he'll bring the bill to the floor in September.

The issue of adoption has also cropped up in the Georgia gubernatorial campaign of Karen Handel, who says she would sign a bill that bans gay and lesbian couples from adopting children. Currently, only Florida has an outright ban on such adoptions.