world religions

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world religions by Mind Map: world religions

1. Islam

1.1. one of the biggest citys

1.2. not a new religon or a cult

1.3. one of the largest religions in the world

1.3.1. 1.8 billion people are islam

1.4. Terrorism, unjustified violence and the killing of non-combatant civilians (or even intimidating, threatening or injuring them) are all absolutely forbidden in Islam.

1.5. An adherent of Islam is called a Muslim

1.6. Muslims believe that God is one and incomparable and that the purpose of existence is to worship God

1.7. Religious concepts and practices include the five pillars of Islam, which are basic concepts and obligatory acts of worship, and following Islamic law, which touches on virtually every aspect of life and society, providing guidance on multifarious topics from banking and welfare, to family life and the environment.

1.8. About 13% of Muslims live in Indonesia, the largest Muslim-majority country, 25% in South Asia, 20% in the Middle East, and 15% in Sub-Saharan Africa.Sizable Muslim communities are also found in Europe, China, Russia, and the Americas. Converts and immigrant communities are found in almost every part of the world. With about 1.6 billion followers or 23% of the global population, Islam is the second-largest religion and the fastest-growing religion in the world.

1.9. Women are not oppressed in Islam. Any Muslim man that oppresses a woman is not following Islam. Among the many teachings of Muhammad that protected the rights and dignity of women is his saying, "...the best among you are those who treat their wives well.

2. christianity

2.1. main leader jesus

2.2. Worldwide, the three largest groups of Christianity are the Catholic Church, the Eastern Orthodox Church, and the various denominations of Protestantism

2.3. holidays

2.3.1. Easter

2.3.2. chrismas

2.4. Christianity is the world's biggest religion, with about 2.1 billion followers worldwide.

2.5. It is based on the teachings of Jesus Christ who lived in the Holy Land 2,000 years ago.

2.6. it has 2.4 billion followers known as Christians.

2.7. These professions of faith state that Jesus suffered, died, was buried, and was resurrected from the dead in order to grant eternal life to those who believe in him and trust in him for the remission of their sins

2.8. A Christian is a person who adheres to Christianity, an Abrahamic, monotheistic religion based on the life and teachings of Jesus of Nazareth. "Christian" derives from the Koine Greek word Christós (Χριστός), a translation of the Biblical Hebrew term mashiach.

3. judaism

3.1. one of the oldest religons

3.2. one of the oldest religons

3.3. the people who follow Judaism are called Jewish people

3.4. jewish people believe that there is only one god that there is only one God.

3.5. Judaism is a monotheistic religion, with the Torah as its foundational text (part of the larger text known as the Tanakh or Hebrew Bible), and supplemental oral tradition represented by later texts such as the Midrash and the Talmud. Judaism is considered by religious Jews to be the expression of the covenantal relationship that God established with the Children of Israel.

3.6. Judaism includes a wide corpus of texts, practices, theological positions, and forms of organization.

3.7. Within Judaism there are a variety of movements, most of which emerged from Rabbinic Judaism, which holds that God revealed his laws and commandments to Moses on Mount Sinai in the form of both the Written and Oral Torah

3.8. In 2012, the world Jewish population was estimated at about 14 million, or roughly 0.2% of the total world population. About 42% of all Jews reside in Israel and about 42% reside in the United States and Canada, with most of the remainder living in Europe, and other minority groups spread throughout the world in South America, Asia, Africa, and Australia

3.9. Today, the largest Jewish religious movements are Orthodox Judaism (Haredi Judaism and Modern Orthodox Judaism), Conservative Judaism and Reform Judaism. Major sources of difference between these groups are their approaches to Jewish law, the authority of the Rabbinic tradition, and the significance of the State of Israel.[

3.10. In the 12th century, a Jewish philosopher named Maimonides, summarized Jewish beliefs in a teaching called the 13 Articles of Faith, which many people have found to be a helpful summary of this religion's convictions.