Religious doctrine – definition of religious doctrine by The Free Dictionary

“What is his religious doctrine to me, if he carries some good notions along with it?
Hutchinson’s lectures soon caused a great disturbance; for the ministers of Boston did not think it safe and proper that a woman should publicly instruct the people in religious doctrines. Moreover, she made the matter worse by declaring that the Rev.
She mixed up Swedenborg’s teachings on angels and departed spirits, on love to one’s neighbor and purity of life, with wild fancies, and kindred beliefs of her own; and preached the visionary religious doctrines thus derived, not only in the bailiff’s household, but also on proselytizing expeditions to the households of her humble neighbors, far and near.
Dungy, in his remarks at the IFI dinner, supported an Indiana constitutional amendment to ban same-sex marriage and suggested that public policy ought to reflect religious doctrine.
anti-abortion movement and its congressional allies are concerned only with religious doctrine and not with the consequences of the legislation they advocate and adopt.
The board did temper the language somewhat by mandating that any supplemental material not promote religious doctrine and be “scientifically sound and supported by empirical evidence.”
* Decisions about scientific and health policies should be based on the best available scientific data, not on religious doctrine.
Rationalizing this gross callousness in the face of so much misery depends heavily on the obscene religious doctrine that suffering ennobles and humbles the unworthy soul before God.
The high court also held that the Louisiana law “advances a religious doctrine by requiring either the banishment of the theory of evolution from public school classrooms or the presentation of a religious viewpoint that rejects evolution in its entirety.”
Despite the fact that this theory is widely held by virtue of its fixture into popular piety and religious doctrine, it must be seen to have one major flaw: it is rationally incoherent and therefore cannot be seriously believed by anyone willing to consider its implications.
The appellate division ruled 3-1 that the dispute “cannot be decided by application of neutral principles of law” and “would necessarily involve impermissible inquires into religious doctrine and the Congregation’s membership requirements.” (In the Matter of Congregation Yetev Lev D’Satmar v.
The legitimacy of secular legislation depends instead on whether the State can advance some justification for its law beyond its conformity to religious doctrine” {emphasis added}.

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