Even though the freedom of religion and belief is a fundamental principle of international law, there are still notable violations of this right in the modern world. No country and no faith community has a perfect record of religious freedom not being violated.
Today’s world is a multireligious one. Too often the suffering cries of religious people who are being persecuted are echoed in news on television and in newspapers, crying out for justice and peace. That’s the way we often experience the hatred of religious extremism. The persecution based on religious identity continues beyond the news coverage, as the news gets old. For the media, bad news is good news, but it remains bad in the life of those experiencing persecution, and it offers a very bad example of hatred to the world.
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In recent years, there have been many examples of violent religious extremism, including the attack on the twin towers in New York, the terrorist attacks in Mumbai, and, in 2005, the incident where a terrorist group set off 459 bombs throughout Bangladesh. The main target of Islamic extremists is to establish Islamic domination all over the world.
Freedom of religion is restrained in many Islamic countries, such as in Saudi Arabia, where the public practice of religions other than Islam is forbidden, although the Quran itself states, “Let there be no compulsion in religion” (The Qu’ran, Surah 2, verse 256). It’s become very clear in their actions that the Islamic extremists are trying to introduce a very brutal version of Islam.