Communist Party of Pakistan is totally against any type of the religious terrorism and firmly believes in the brotherhood of the Shia-Sunni and other sects and religions in our country and we are against of every religious fundamentalists, he vehemently stressed.
What does RT stand for?
RT stands for Religious Terrorism
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of RT
We have 81 other meanings of RT in our Acronym Attic
- Regression Test(ing)
- Regulation Tie (Hockey)
- Rehabilitation Teaching
- Rehabilitation Therapist
- Rejection Tag
- Related Topic
- Relationship Tightrope (gaming)
- Relaxation Training
- Relief Teacher
Samples in periodicals archive:
Thus, we have a situation where Pakistan is deliberately going back on its word to contain cross border terrorism; openly stoking the fires of secession and sheltering such organisations that are committed to spread of religious terrorism (Jihad) in India, and at the same time, expecting India to extend a hand of friendship.
Liaqat Baloch said the desecration of the Holy Quran by setting it on fire or releasing blasphemous caricatures and films was open religious terrorism.
Men of science, writers and journalists interacted with these efforts in order to expose the foundations of ideological and religious terrorism, while religious scholars tended to the religious facets and repeatedly put forward the position of Islam vis-Ea-vis extremism, terrorism and killings.
If the government fails to stop this, this will be the latest manifestation of religious terrorism, and it would ruin America's relations with the Muslim world," said Sheikh Abdel-Muti Bayyoumi, who sits on the Sunni Muslim seat of learning's highest council, the Islamic Research Academy.
The notion of religious terrorism is misleading and troublesome," says Horgan.
The introductory "overview", provided by Brett Bowden (who is a senior lecturer at the Australian Defence Force Academy), is notable for its extremely dated approach, beginning with some quotations from a 1953 article by Hannah Arendt, whom Bowden uses as a central reference-point, despite the fact that she was primarily concerned with state terror in Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union, rather than with the internationalist and religious terrorism of non-state groups like the Red Brigades, PLO, al Qaeda, or Hamas, all of which, in 1953, lay well in the future.
In support of Adam Smith's beneficent view of religious competition, the authors find that increased religious diversity is associated with less terrorism, particularly religious terrorism.