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Would advocates of politics and religion benefit from being permitted greater freedom to promote their beliefs at businesses, universities, and tourist destinations?

Would advocates of politics and religion benefit from being permitted greater freedom to promote their beliefs at businesses, universities, and tourist destinations?
  • Religion benefits from an open hand.

    I believe that there is truth to the statement that religious leaders and poltical advocates could gain more from the freedom of promoting what they believe. I believe that with an open hand to offer information, the world will be more accepting of the information being offered by the open hand.

  • Yes, advocates of religion and politics would benefit from being able to preach in public venues.

    I think that an advocate of politics and religion would greatly benefit from being permitted greater freedom to promote their beliefs at businesses, universities, and tourist destinations. I think that it is only logical to think so. But I'm not so sure they should be allowed to do something like that.

  • We're supposed to share!

    Yes, advocates of politics and religion would benefit from being permitted greater freedom to promote their beliefs at businesses, universities, and tourist destinations, because they would have more of an audience to share their beliefs. People who have a good religion that makes them happier want to share that religion with the world.

  • Should keep beeifs seperate

    People should keep their beliefs out of work, unless someone asks. Religion and politics upset people for whatever reason. It does no one any good if your co-workers are upset at you for believing what you believe. Tourist destinations would be more acceptable, but people want to have fun, not argue. Universities are about the only places, where you can promote your beliefs, because it is a place of learning.

  • No: Political and Religious Advocates Would Not Benefit From Greater Freedom of Expression in Formal Settings

    Television, street preaching, houses of worship, and the Internet are just a few places where open discussion on hot issues can happen. It is true that public dialogues are increasingly needed. Universities already offer such forums. The problem we face is that people simply aren't engaged, and aren't thirsty for debate, discussion, or shared understanding. Advocates already have the means to reach people if they are passionate enough. If they want to benefit, they need to learn how to use the tools they already have more effectively.


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