How to know if you are Muslim or Christian

Islam is the world’s largest religion, and it is a religion of peace and harmony.

But it is also the fastest-growing religion in the world, with more than 9 billion people worldwide.

This is the story of one of the most pressing issues facing our world today: the spread of extremism, intolerance and violence.

For many Muslims, Islam is a way of life and a source of hope.

But for others, it is the most dangerous and divisive religion in modern times.

That’s because of its emphasis on an austere, puritanical version of Islam.

For a religion that has been the focus of worldwide hate crimes, this has left a deep stain on the lives of some Muslims.

In the last year, more than 1,300 people have been killed in attacks in more than 40 countries, according to the U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees.

And more than 5,000 have been imprisoned, according a recent Pew Research Center report.

Some of these figures are in stark contrast to the vast majority of Muslims around the world.

For Muslims around this world, the challenge is to see the world as it is, not as it could be.

For this, the International Religious Freedom Foundation is calling on countries to implement the most stringent policies that could ensure their safety, security and religious freedom.

That means protecting the religious minorities who live in their countries and ensuring that they are treated with dignity and respect.

But the challenge will be harder if we do not also recognize the role of the broader global community, which is critical to ensuring the global fight against extremism is not defeated.

To that end, we have partnered with the U,N.

and the World Health Organization to identify countries where religious tolerance, religious freedom and religious pluralism are at risk, as well as the ways in which they can be strengthened.

The report, The Fight Against Extremism: A Global Assessment, identifies six of the country’s most pressing challenges: The need for a comprehensive approach to religious tolerance;