75 relations: Agnosticism, Antireligion, Antitheism, Apatheism, Atheism, Deism, Dentsu, Freethought, Ietsism, Ignosticism, Importance of religion by country, Infidel, Irreligion, Irreligion in Afghanistan, Irreligion in Albania, Irreligion in Australia, Irreligion in Azerbaijan, Irreligion in Bangladesh, Irreligion in Belgium, Irreligion in Brazil, Irreligion in Bulgaria, Irreligion in Canada, Irreligion in China, Irreligion in Finland, Irreligion in France, Irreligion in Germany, Irreligion in Ghana, Irreligion in Iceland, Irreligion in India, Irreligion in Indonesia, Irreligion in Iran, Irreligion in Iraq, Irreligion in Israel, Irreligion in Italy, Irreligion in Kazakhstan, Irreligion in Kenya, Irreligion in Lebanon, Irreligion in Mexico, Irreligion in Morocco, Irreligion in New Zealand, Irreligion in Nigeria, Irreligion in Norway, Irreligion in Pakistan, Irreligion in Poland, Irreligion in Romania, Irreligion in Russia, Irreligion in Saudi Arabia, Irreligion in Singapore, Irreligion in South Africa, Irreligion in South Korea, ..., Irreligion in Spain, Irreligion in Sweden, Irreligion in Switzerland, Irreligion in the Philippines, Irreligion in the Republic of Ireland, Irreligion in the United Kingdom, Irreligion in the United States, Irreligion in Turkey, Irreligion in Uganda, Irreligion in Uruguay, List of religious populations, Pandeism, Panentheism, Pantheism, Phil Zuckerman, Religion in Denmark, Religion in Estonia, Religion in the Czech Republic, Religion in the Netherlands, Religious skepticism, Secular humanism, Secularism and irreligion in Georgia (country), Spiritual but not religious, Theism, WIN/GIA. Expand index (25 more) » « Shrink index
Agnosticism is the view that the existence of God, of the divine or the supernatural is unknown or unknowable.
Antireligion is opposition to religion of any kind.
Antitheism (sometimes anti-theism) is the opposition to theism.
Apatheism (a portmanteau of apathy and theism) is the attitude of apathy towards the existence or non-existence of god(s).
Atheism is, in the broadest sense, the absence of belief in the existence of deities.
Deism (or; derived from Latin "deus" meaning "god") is a philosophical belief that posits that God exists and is ultimately responsible for the creation of the universe, but does not interfere directly with the created world.
Dentsu Inc. (株式会社電通 Kabushiki-gaisha Dentsū or 電通 Dentsū for short) is a Japanese international advertising, public relations, stockholding company HQ in Tokyo.
Freethought (or "free thought") is a philosophical viewpoint which holds that positions regarding truth should be formed on the basis of logic, reason, and empiricism, rather than authority, tradition, revelation, or dogma.
Ietsism (ietsisme – "somethingism") is an unspecified belief in an undetermined transcendent reality.
Ignosticism or igtheism is the idea that the question of the existence of God is meaningless because the term has no coherent and unambiguous definition.
This page charts a list of countries by importance of religion.
Infidel (literally "unfaithful") is a term used in certain religions for those accused of unbelief in the central tenets of their own religion, for members of another religion, or for the irreligious.
Irreligion (adjective form: non-religious or irreligious) is the absence, indifference, rejection of, or hostility towards religion.
According to a study by the International Humanist and Ethical Union (IHEU), Afghanistan is one of the seven countries in the world (the other six being Iran, the Maldives, Mauritania, Pakistan, Saudi Arabia and Sudan) where being an atheist or a convert can lead to a death sentence.
Irreligion, atheism and agnosticism are present among Albanians (see religion in Albania), along with the predominant faiths of Islam and Christianity.
Atheism, agnosticism, deism, scepticism, freethought, secular humanism or general secularism are increasing in Australia.
Irreligion in Azerbaijan is open to interpretation according to differing censuses and polls.
According to the Constitution of Bangladesh, citizens of the country have freedom of religion, including the right to establish and maintain their own religious institutions.
In Belgium, irreligion and atheism holds sway over a large portion of the population, numbering around 25-30%.
Irreligion in Bulgaria is rare as Christianity and Islam are the major religions.
Irreligion is common throughout all provinces and territories of Canada.
China has the world's greatest irreligious population.
According to Finland's Population Information System, in 2010 the number of persons with no religious affiliation exceeded one million.
Irreligion and atheism have a long history and a large demographic constitution in France, with the advancement of atheism and the deprecation of theistic religion dating back as far as the French Revolution.
Irreligion is prevalent in Germany.
Irreligion in Ghana is difficult to measure in the country, as regular demographic polling is not widespread and available statistics are often many years old.
Irreligion is prevalent in Iceland, with approximately 10% of the population identifying as "convinced atheists" and a further 30% identifying as non-religious.
Atheism and agnosticism have a long history in India and flourished within the Sramana movement.
Atheism, or Irreligion in Indonesia, is uncommon among the country's inhabitants, as there is a great stigma attached to being an atheist in Indonesia and is widely condemned by the Indonesian people.
Irreligion in Iran is marginalized and by official 2011 census 265,899 persons didn't state any religion (0.3% of total population).
Irreligion is thought to be rare in Iraq, as the country which is still trying to overcome violence between Shias and Sunnis.
Irreligion in Israel is common.
Irreligion and general secularism are prevalent in Italy.
Almost 3% of Kazakhstan citizens can be identified as irreligious.
Irreligion in Kenya is uncommon among Kenyans, as Christianity is the predominant faith.
Irreligion is very uncommon in Lebanon, as Islam and Christianity are the predominant faiths.
Irreligion in Mexico refers to atheism, deism, religious skepticism, secularism, and secular humanism in Mexican society, which was a confessional state after independence from Imperial Spain.
Irreligion in Morocco is present at a low level, but is a highly controversial phenomenon.
Irreligion in New Zealand refers to atheism, agnosticism, deism, religious scepticism and secular humanism in New Zealand society.
Irreligion in Nigeria is, according to the Nations Encyclopedia, measured at less than one percent of the population.
Norway is a comparatively secular nation which no longer has a state religion, though 72.7% of the 5.2 million population belong to the Church of Norway.
Irreligion and atheism are present among a minority of mainly young people in Pakistan.
Atheism and irreligion is uncommon in Poland with Christianity as the largest faith.
Romania is officially designated as a secular state, although there is no effective separation of church and state.
Irreligion was official state policy during the Soviet Union and was rigorously enforced.
Irreligion in Saudi Arabia is difficult to measure as it is illegal to leave the Islamic faith in the country.
As of 2010, 17% of Singaporeans have no religious affiliation.
Irreligion, according to the South African National Census of 2001, accounts for the religious beliefs of 15.1% of people in South Africa, the majority of those being White.
Irreligion in South Korea is common, with 56% percent of the population saying they are not affiliated with a religion, as of the 2015 national census.
Irreligion in Spain is a phenomenon that exists at least since the 17th century.
Sweden is one of the world's most secular and irreligious nations, partly because many Swedish people define themselves as irreligious but spiritual people.
According to the 2001 Swiss Census poll, 4.3% identified as having no religion.
Irreligion in the Philippines is particularly rare among Filipinos (see Religion in the Philippines), with Christianity being the dominant faith.
Ireland has been traditionally devoutly Catholic throughout most of its modern history.
Irreligion in the United Kingdom refers to the secularity or atheism, or, more generally, the lack of a religion in the country.
Surveys show that Americans without a religious affiliation (which include 'nothing particular', agnostic, atheist) range around 21%, 23%, 25%, 31%, 34% and 21% of the population, with 'nothing in particulars' making up the majority of this demographic.
Irreligion in Turkey is uncommon.
Irreligion in Uganda is uncommon among Ugandans, as Christianity is the predominant faith.
Irreligion in Uruguay refers to the secularity or atheism in the country.
This is a list of religious populations by number of adherents and countries.
Pandeism (or pan-deism) is a theological doctrine first delineated in the 18th century which combines aspects of pantheism with aspects of deism.
Panentheism (meaning "all-in-God", from the Ancient Greek πᾶν pân, "all", ἐν en, "in" and Θεός Theós, "God") is the belief that the divine pervades and interpenetrates every part of the universe and also extends beyond time and space.
Pantheism is the belief that reality is identical with divinity, or that all-things compose an all-encompassing, immanent god.
Philip "Phil" Zuckerman (born June 26, 1969 in Los Angeles, California) is a professor of sociology and secular studies at Pitzer College in Claremont, California.
Of all the religions in Denmark, the most prominent is Christianity in the form of the Evangelical Lutheran Church of Denmark (Dansk Folkekirke), the state religion.
Estonia, which historically was a Lutheran Protestant nation, is today one of the "least religious" countries in the world in terms of declared attitudes, with only 14% of the population declaring religion to be an important part of their daily life.
Religion in the Czech Republic was dominated by Christianity until at least the early 20th century.
Religion in the Netherlands was predominantly Christianity between the 10th and until the late 20th century; in the mid-20th century roughly 60% of the population was still Protestant and 40% was Catholic.
Religious skepticism is a type of skepticism relating to religion.
Secular humanism is a philosophy or life stance that embraces human reason, ethics, and philosophical naturalism while specifically rejecting religious dogma, supernaturalism, pseudoscience, and superstition as the basis of morality and decision making.
Secularism and irreligion in Georgia was most popular in the 20th century when the country was part of the Soviet Union.
"Spiritual but not religious" (SBNR) also known as "Spiritual but not affiliated" (SBNA) is a popular phrase and initialism used to self-identify a life stance of spirituality that takes issue with organized religion as the sole or most valuable means of furthering spiritual growth.
Theism is broadly defined as the belief in the existence of the Supreme Being or deities.
The Worldwide Independent Network/Gallup International Association (WIN/GIA) was an international cooperation of independent market research and polling firms.