freedom of religion

(redirected from Freedom of religious expression)
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Related to Freedom of religious expression: freedom of religion
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Words related to freedom of religion

a civil right guaranteed by the First Amendment to the US Constitution

References in periodicals archive ?
Do you think that freedom of religious expression exists in Yemen?
In a similar fashion we might study a strand of case law that would illustrate freedom of religious expression includes the freedom of a public school student not to recite a mandatory but offensive secular pledge and freedom of the press includes the prerogative of a newspaper editor not to afford equal space to those who might have been on the receiving end of the newspaper's caustic editorial comments.
If "forced" to wear the veil, women are protected in Quebec under the Criminal Code, noted Crepeau, and if they choose to wear a headscarf, it's a matter of freedom of religious expression.
The proper balance between freedom of religious expression and civil rights for all has dominated public discourse in Ireland for decades, so the book struck a chord with me.
In the third instance, though, Cologne regional court ruled that a child's constitutional right to physical integrity had precedence over the right to freedom of religious expression.
Intervenors on his behalf include the Catholic Civil Rights League and the Christian Legal Fellowship, who presented oral arguments in defence of freedom of religious expression.
Minority religions have yet to win a case involving freedom of religious expression before the European Court of Human Rights.
Also unique in Kuwait, he stressed, is the high level of social freedoms with religious tolerance and freedom of religious expression are dominant so there are rarely any sectarian disputes.
There is no freedom of religious expression in that part of the world.
government, which through the Constitution allows more freedom of religious expression than do most governments, is still a human institution.
His letter may have been addressed to American Jews, but it also helped secure freedom of religious expression for groups like Baptists, Catholics, Presbyterians, and Quakers.
In the rabbinic Judaism that governed these communities, athletic martyrdom was not an ideal for early modern Jews, nor was freedom of religious expression.
To what extent can religious liberty, particularly freedom of religious expression, be extended in a secular state with a majority Muslim population?
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