Religious women are also being attacked.
As The Atlantic reports: A recent poll found that 40% of women say that if a Christian woman dressed as a Muslim woman on Halloween, she would be a threat to their faith.
According to a recent Pew survey, 60% of Muslim Americans say that they would rather have a Muslim person in their home than a Christian one.
The Pew survey also found that while 58% of Muslims have “strongly” or “somewhat” negative views of Christians, only 23% of non-Muslims have such negative views.
In the same poll, 51% of Christians said that if their children or grandchildren were to marry a Muslim, they would “not be happy” if that person converted to Christianity.
This fear has been cited by anti-Muslim activists and even by some Christian groups.
Last year, anti-Semitic activists posted a photo of the head of a Muslim leader who was wearing a hijab.
“This man, Muhammad, who was the founder of Islam, was an atheist and a slave owner, who had a huge beard and wore the veil, and who was also the founder and leader of the Jihadist movement,” the group said in a statement.
“He was a Christian, and we should all pray that he will never convert to Islam.”
“If a Muslim family gets married, the Muslim spouse would be forced to convert to Christianity and their children would be born as Christian children,” the statement added.
“If that happens, they could also have their children killed.”
The Christian Defense Coalition, a group that fights against Muslim immigration, wrote in a post last year: Islam and Christianity are both built on slavery and oppression.
They are both religions founded by men who abused women and men who tortured and killed people.
These teachings were brought to the West by European Christians who sold their souls for money, and those who fought to preserve them, like the Crusaders.
When you turn to the Bible and find passages like this, it’s a clear message: “Thou shalt not kill.
Thou shalt not steal.
Thou shall not murder.”
These teachings have been the foundation of the laws of our nation and our world for centuries.
But when these teachings were translated into the West, they were used to justify the persecution of Christians.
That’s why this fear has infected Christians so deeply that many Christians have turned to violence.
The Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) said last year that Christians are more likely to be murdered than Muslims in the U.S. “The most recent data from the FBI shows that Christian people were the victims of a far greater number of crimes than Muslims were,” the SPLC said.
The SPLC also noted that a recent poll by the Pew Research Center found that 57% of Americans believe that Christians have a greater risk of being killed by the Islamic State (ISIS).
So far this year, the SPC has reported that the Southern Poverty Center has received more than 50,000 hate-based threats against Christian businesses, churches, and other institutions, and more than 200 reports of violent incidents against Christians.
“There’s no other religion that has such a high percentage of hate-related threats against it,” said Matthew Segal, president of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, a hate group that was founded by anti–Christian author Pat Robertson.
“It’s hard to imagine a more insidious form of bigotry than the idea that a Christian is a threat.”
According to Segal and other hate groups, it is no coincidence that Christian leaders are speaking out against the Islamic faith more openly than other religious leaders.
“In my view, it makes no sense for anyone to say, ‘Well, we’re not going to allow Muslims into our country,’ when they are the biggest threats to us,” Segal said.
In an interview with the New York Times last year, Segal claimed that his organization was “the only one that was willing to actually get on the phone with the president of ISIS and to tell him that we were going to be there for him.”
But Segal has said that he has not seen any evidence that this is the case.
In recent years, some have pointed out that, in the aftermath of the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting in Newtown, Connecticut, the anti-Islamic rhetoric has continued unabated.
In a recent article for Religion News Service, Mark Krikorian, an evangelical pastor who is based in New York City, wrote that his congregation was still being bombarded with messages from “our brothers and sisters in the Middle East” even though “it has been so long since the mass shooting that they’ve seen the violence and have become very concerned.”
He said that Christians who are still speaking out are “going to face more of the same kind of bullying and harassment that we have endured for years.”
But it is not just religious leaders who are feeling the pressure.
“I am going to keep saying that we