Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently


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It really separates the day out from the rest of the week. I spend a lot of time with my family—from Friday night at sundown until Saturday night.

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I go to prayers at my synagogue in the morning and sometimes in the afternoon. It makes it more of an important day. Like all the school plays are on Friday nights. I have to give up trying out for school plays. And sports—I used to play softball. But I look at it as a more positive experience. Often, the way individuals relate to and practice a religion changes over the course of their lives.

Maham, age 19, explains how her Muslim faith and practice has changed as she has grown older:. When I was fifteen, I was really super-religious actually. Then I fell into this not-so-religious stage—that was between the end of junior year of high school and freshman year of college. I started praying less and hanging out with my friends more. I still am not back praying five times a day because of my schedule I try to pray as much as I can , but I believe that true spirituality transcends ritual worship, so I try to live my life with the philosophy that Islam teaches—of compassion, peace, submission, tolerance, and things like that.

I try every day to fight the jihad of personal struggle to become a better person. But as you mature, life becomes complicated and harder to categorize as just good and bad. The rules are not laid out in black and white anymore—you find a lot of gray area since you gain more independence as you get older.

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After all, you start to make your own decisions—some good, some bad—but life has to teach you its lessons somehow. I do believe in rituals. Like Ramadan is coming up next week. Do I plan on fasting all thirty days? Yes, I do. Those things help me become a better Muslim. There are a lot of things that are taught in Islam, like wearing the headscarf and praying.

Just as people eat food four or five times a day to nourish their bodies, prayers nourish the soul four or five times a day. Sara, age 18, feels differently about the rituals and worship practices of her religion than Rebecca and Maham do:. I feel really connected with my Jewish community, but a little less connected to the observance factor of my religion.

When I was little, my whole family would sit down every Friday night and light the Shabbat candles and say the blessings. Every once in a while I go to services, but I appreciate it a lot more when I do my own thing and say my own prayers.


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Hesed, age 14, a member of the United Methodist Church, explains how he knows the Christian religion in which he was raised is right for him:. Are they fake? And if they are, why are there millions of Muslims around the world who pray to Allah five times a day?

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And why are there Buddhists who make Buddhism their faith? Why do I think this one faith is real? And basically, to me, I just get a feeling. Christianity just feels right to me. And I can honestly say that I feel the presence of God in that place. I recognized that it was important. We set the Sabbath aside as a day of rest because God rested on the seventh day after creating the world.

It really separates the day out from the rest of the week. I spend a lot of time with my family—from Friday night at sundown until Saturday night. I go to prayers at my synagogue in the morning and sometimes in the afternoon. It makes it more of an important day. Like all the school plays are on Friday nights. I have to give up trying out for school plays.

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And sports—I used to play softball. But I look at it as a more positive experience. Often, the way individuals relate to and practice a religion changes over the course of their lives.

Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently

Maham, age 19, explains how her Muslim faith and practice has changed as she has grown older:. When I was fifteen, I was really super-religious actually. Then I fell into this not-so-religious stage—that was between the end of junior year of high school and freshman year of college. I started praying less and hanging out with my friends more. I still am not back praying five times a day because of my schedule I try to pray as much as I can , but I believe that true spirituality transcends ritual worship, so I try to live my life with the philosophy that Islam teaches—of compassion, peace, submission, tolerance, and things like that.

I try every day to fight the jihad of personal struggle to become a better person. But as you mature, life becomes complicated and harder to categorize as just good and bad. The rules are not laid out in black and white anymore—you find a lot of gray area since you gain more independence as you get older. After all, you start to make your own decisions—some good, some bad—but life has to teach you its lessons somehow. I do believe in rituals. Like Ramadan is coming up next week. Do I plan on fasting all thirty days?

Debate on Whether Female Judges Decide Differently Arises Anew

Yes, I do. Those things help me become a better Muslim. There are a lot of things that are taught in Islam, like wearing the headscarf and praying. Just as people eat food four or five times a day to nourish their bodies, prayers nourish the soul four or five times a day. Sara, age 18, feels differently about the rituals and worship practices of her religion than Rebecca and Maham do:.

I feel really connected with my Jewish community, but a little less connected to the observance factor of my religion.

When I was little, my whole family would sit down every Friday night and light the Shabbat candles and say the blessings. Every once in a while I go to services, but I appreciate it a lot more when I do my own thing and say my own prayers. Hesed, age 14, a member of the United Methodist Church, explains how he knows the Christian religion in which he was raised is right for him:. Are they fake? And if they are, why are there millions of Muslims around the world who pray to Allah five times a day? And why are there Buddhists who make Buddhism their faith? Why do I think this one faith is real?

And basically, to me, I just get a feeling.

Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently
Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently
Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently
Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently
Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently
Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently
Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently
Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently
Judge Not... A Guide to Influence People Who Think Differently

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