The world’s top five religions, including Christianity, Buddhism, Judaism, Islam and Hinduism, are known collectively as “the world’s religions” and share a common history dating back hundreds of years.
But the three most popular faiths in the world today — Christianity, Islam, and HinduISM — all have some overlap in their beliefs.
In this post, we will explain what that overlap means, and what you need to know about each.
The religions of the Middle East and North Africa As the Middle Eastern and North African region encompasses a broad swath of the globe, there are more than 20 religious groups in that region, from those that are the most widely recognized to those that have been largely forgotten.
For instance, there is the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt, which is a branch of the Muslim World League.
There is the Druze of Lebanon, which has an offshoot in the country’s north, and the Druzes of Northern Syria, which are descendants of a tribe that fought in the First and Second Crusades against the Christian invaders.
The Druze and Muslims of Syria are among the worlds largest minorities, with the latter group accounting for half of the countrys population of about 10 million.
The region is also home to several major political parties, such as the Syrian National Council and the Syrian Opposition Coalition.
Although these groups have been at odds with each other in recent years, there have been occasional violent clashes between them.
The Muslim Brotherhood and the Islamic Movement of Kurdistan, which have a strong foothold in northern Syria, are the two largest Muslim groups in the region.
The two have a shared vision of the Islamic world as one unified Islamic caliphate that would replace the current political system in Syria, the region, and even Iraq.
The Islamic movement also sees itself as an alternative to the secular-minded Baathist regime in Iraq, which it believes has been a puppet of the U.S. and Israel.
The Baathists, who are mostly Sunni Muslims, were ousted by the U and Soviet-backed regime of Saddam Hussein in 1991 and have been in power ever since.
The Kurds, who hold Kurdish roots and have strong ties to the region’s ethnic minority populations, have been on the receiving end of the Syrian regime’s repression and have had to fight off the Islamic State and other groups in their region.
This conflict has also been exacerbated by the Syrian conflict, which led to the rise of ISIS, the Islamic extremist group.
The Sunni Muslim Muslim community in the Middle States There are around two million Muslims in the United States, with about 70 percent of them living in urban areas and 20 percent in rural areas.
The vast majority of Muslims are Sunni Muslims — but they also practice other faiths.
The largest faith, the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community of America (AMCA), is a small but prominent group of Muslims who follow a more conservative form of Sunni Islam.
The faith’s founder, the Jamaat-e-Islami, is also a Sunni Muslim.
Most Ahmadis do not believe in a literal interpretation of Islam, but instead embrace the teachings of their forebears, including Muhammad, the first to preach in a large, modern city.
According to the New York Times, “The vast majority (72 percent) of the Ahmadis reject the notion that all Muslims are Muslims and that their religion is only about the worship of Allah, or that it is a religion for Muslims.”
This means that they are not necessarily the only Muslim in America, but they are among some of the most influential.
The Ahmadis’ faith has also gained in popularity in recent decades.
In 2008, the United Nations estimated that there were at least 20 million Muslims living in the U., making up about a third of the global Muslim population.
According the Pew Research Center, in 2016, the number of Muslims in America stood at 8.4 million, and about 3 million of them were Muslims.
The United States has seen significant growth in the number and diversity of Muslims, as has the number in general.
This is partly due to immigration, which increased by a staggering 7.3 percent between 2000 and 2014.
While there is no reliable census data on the religious makeup of American Muslims, the Pew study suggests that there are about 11 million Muslims and about 700,000 Christians.
This makes the Muslim population roughly 20 percent of the total U. S. population.
The number of Christians has increased by more than 4 million since 2000, and there are now more than 10 million Christian denominations in the US.
However, the Christian presence in the Muslim world has been decreasing.
The Pew study estimates that the Christian population in the USA is declining by about 0.4 percent annually since 2000.
The decline has been most pronounced among Muslims in sub-Saharan Africa, where Christians make up about 15 percent of their population.
But there are signs that Christianity in the wider world is slowly returning.
In recent years there has been significant