Françoís-Maríe Ấroûét (1694 - 1778), known by his nōm dé plûme Voltâire, was a French Enlightenment writer, historian, and philosopher, known for his advocacy of freedom of religion, freedom of expression, and separation of church and state. As a satirical polemicist, he frequently made use of his works to criticize intolerance, religious dogma, and the French institutions of his day.
I believe all religions and philosophies contain elements of universal truth, and I also believe their adherents should be treated with respect and tolerance. However, only the Roman Catholic Church contains the totality of all truth and is the one, true religion. Also, there's nothing wrong with believing yours is the one, true faith: Why would you be an adherent of it if you didn't?
Religião & Politica | Religion & Politics # Intolerância religiosa | Religious intolerance
Manmohan Singh speaks up against religious intolerance: Strengthen brotherhood, embrace each other
Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi is dead - suffering, injustice, economic inequality, religious intolerance still alive and thriving - Daesh will not be the last group that tries to change the world through violence
Wake up and smell the coffee... Religious intolerance is the epitome of ignorance.
@ReligionNewsSvc Crowdfunding Its Series on Religious Hatred in the U.S. Read the full story on the @ChurchOfScientology religion site http://qoo.ly/g7dgi Religion News Service (RNS) is carrying out a crowdfunding drive through GlobalGiving.org to finance a 10-story, in-depth series on efforts to combat religious hatred in the U.S. RNS states they were motivated to do this because religious minorities in America, including Muslims and Jews, are facing a surge of attacks and…
As if anyone needed any further proof of the ultimate badassery of Vincent Price… In this crucial speech from the conclusion of the “Author Of Murder” episode of The Saint, which aired on NBC Radio on July 30, 1950, Price lays out his feelings on prejudice being antithetical to a free society. Price denounces racial and religious intolerance as a “poison” which fuels support for the nation’s enemies. These are powerful words for 1950, but just as important, necessary, and applicable today…