A new definition of religious persecution has emerged, which could mean “a lot better” than the current one.
It’s called “theocratic totalitarianism” and was coined by American journalist and author Bill O’Reilly.
But it is not a good description of the persecution that Christians in the Middle East and Central Asia face in Saudi Arabia and Iran.
The definition was created by the United States Government’s Office of Special Counsel and it is based on an opinion of former US Assistant Attorney General for Religious Freedom and the Human Rights Division, David Baskin.
The opinion was based on a letter from the US Department of Justice, written in October 2017.
The letter argued that “the Government is prepared to consider the definition of persecution under the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights” to include any act of religious intolerance, discrimination, or violence committed by government officials.
The term “Christian” The letter also argued that the term “theocracy” is not applicable because it does not “imply the existence of any religious sect or any specific belief, nor the religious practices or the practices of any particular religious group”.
In other words, it’s not a definition of “theocracies”.
Instead, the letter suggested the term be used to describe any government official who acts in a manner that violates human rights.
The problem is, the definition is vague, and many people have pointed out that it has been used to support policies that violate the rights of Christians.
This includes the recent case of former Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, who has been accused of being a “dictator”.
He has been sentenced to death and will be executed in June 2019.
Saudi Arabia’s ruling family has been criticised for its persecution of Christians since at least 2015, when a man was killed in Mecca after accusing Mohammed bin Abdulaziz, the country’s ruler, of being involved in a plot to assassinate him.
According to Amnesty International, the Saudi government “is subjecting Christians to a system of persecution that is clearly incompatible with international human rights law and international humanitarian law”.
This has resulted in widespread persecution of the Christians.
Many of the Saudi officials have been convicted of crimes against humanity.
According the UK-based Centre for Research on Globalisation, Saudi Arabia has “been implicated in a raft of horrific human rights violations and persecution that include the murder of at least 1,700 civilians in Yemen in 2017, the imprisonment of more than 1,200 dissidents in prison for up to 18 years, and a series of other abuses including the execution of thousands of prisoners and torture.”
Many Christians have also faced persecution from the countrys security services, including those involved in the murder campaign in Yemen.
There are currently around 3,000 Christian churches in Saudi, which number around 100 million.
There have been numerous attempts to kill Christians, including a failed assassination attempt in 2015, which led to the death of several people, including two children.
There is a belief that Christians are the second-most persecuted religious group in the world, after Muslims.
The number of Christians in Saudi has declined by 50% in the past decade, and the persecution is so severe that they can be killed.
There has been no official report to investigate the alleged murders of Christians by the Saudi authorities.
“Theocratic totalitarian” This definition is a “bad idea” in itself, said American human rights lawyer and blogger Jonathan Turley in an article published by the Guardian.
“If you want to describe what theocratic totalitarian is, what is the definition that you are using?
Theocratic totalitarian regimes are not totalitarian.
They’re repressive dictatorships.
They don’t have the freedom to discriminate.
There’s a difference.” “
So it’s theocratic, not totalitarian, that is the real problem here.
There’s a difference.”
Mr Turley added that theocratic governments “often have a tendency to kill people”.
The definition Theocratic means “belief in” or “faith in”.
Theocratic governments have killed Christians, but it’s rare for the governments to do so in a public way.
A recent study published in The New Yorker found that “Theocracies are not known to have executed anyone for their faith”.
There have also been few cases of Christian bloggers and journalists being killed by the government.
This is because most of the cases are “minor or sporadic”, according to Amnesty.
However, the study did note that “there is a significant rise in reported cases of persecution of bloggers and writers since 2016”.
The report added that “In 2018, a journalist who reported on the death sentences handed down by the High Court of Justice for members of the Yemeni branch of the Muslim Brotherhood was reportedly murdered by members of his own group.
In 2017, at least 13 journalists were killed in Yemen.”
According to a report by the Middle-East Institute at Harvard University, there are around 1,600 Christian clerics in Saudi.
There were 6,