Religious tolerance is defined as the acceptance of people of any religion, no matter their beliefs, in return for protection from discrimination, violence or other harm.

It is an important principle to uphold.

Religious tolerance also applies to people of all religions, but some people find it difficult to define it.

So how can you tell if a religion is religious tolerance?

Religious tolerance applies to anyone, regardless of their beliefs or their religion.

If you believe a person is a member of a particular religion, you should respect that person and not try to impose your religion on them.

But if you think they have an incompatible religious belief, or if you believe they have something wrong with them, then they are not religious tolerance.

Religious intolerance also applies if you suspect someone may be a member or adherent of a religion you do not approve of.

If someone has offended you in a way you find objectionable, you may find it necessary to report them to the police.

You may also want to speak to your GP about your concerns, if you feel they are likely to be the source of the offence.

If religious intolerance has occurred in the past, you must contact the authorities.

In some countries, the police may be called in to investigate.

They may be required to prove that the offending party is religious intolerance.

The police may also be called if a religious institution is found to have discriminated against a person on the grounds of religion or belief.

In the UK, you can also lodge a complaint with your local council.

This is where you can complain about discriminatory behaviour and/or abuse, and it can take up to a month to resolve the complaint.

It may take several years before a complaint is considered by the council.

Religious discrimination can also be unlawful under British law.

It can be unlawful to refuse to hire or to act in a particular way in a public place on the ground of religious belief.

You can also complain about discrimination in a private space, including in your home or workplace.

However, this does not mean you have to report a person’s behaviour to the authorities, or lodge a police complaint.

In many countries, discrimination in the workplace is not criminalised.

In those countries, you do have to take legal action to prevent discrimination in your workplace.

If discrimination occurs in your local area, you need to follow the legal advice of an experienced civil servant, who can help you to lodge a claim with the police or to lodge the complaint with the employment tribunal.

You should also be aware that it is possible that discrimination will be unlawful in your area even if the conduct in question is illegal in your country.

For example, in Germany, if someone is a migrant who arrives in Germany as a refugee and then commits an act of violence, that may be illegal in the UK.

If a Muslim woman has been subjected to sexual violence in a shop in Germany after being refused service, this may also constitute discrimination under British legislation.

You must not discriminate against anyone on the basis of religion, nationality, place of birth, colour, sex, gender identity or expression or disability.

It also means that you should not discriminate in relation to sexual orientation, gender expression, pregnancy, sexual activity or gender reassignment.

It does not matter whether you are treating someone on the same basis as yourself.

This includes your religious belief system.

In addition, discrimination should not be used to deny services to people because of their race, colour or national or ethnic origin.

Religious freedom and equality There are also some legal protections that can be used by individuals to protect themselves or others from discrimination.

These include the freedom of conscience, freedom of speech and the right to protection of the environment.

It will also help to understand how you can be protected from discrimination in public spaces.

You are protected if you are able to: wear a distinctive religious symbol on your shirt, or on your jacket, or anywhere else that you feel is appropriate for that purpose