The war on faith has taken a new and aggressive form, one that is not limited to the United States, but also has a wide global reach.

The latest examples of the new kind of religion-based persecution are on display in a string of recent cases in France and Germany.

In Germany, the state of North Rhine-Westphalia is taking the lead in the persecution of German atheists.

The country’s law on blasphemy has already been challenged by an atheist who was forced to wear a mask in a public square after a court ruling.

In France, the far-right National Front party has been criticized for its campaign of persecution of the non-believers of the faith.

This is not the first time that France has tried to crush the rights of atheists.

Back in March, it banned public meetings in the city of Lille, which is home to the country’s largest Catholic population.

The city’s mayor, Alain Lecouffe, told the city’s public prosecutor that he would refuse to allow the gathering, and that the city would impose fines of between 50 and 100 euros ($52 to $67) on those who refused to attend.

In response, the mayor said that he was only following the law, and would not change it.

“The city will be the one to decide whether or not to ban public gatherings, not the government,” Lecouf said.

“This is a question for the French people.”

In response to Lecoun, the head of the Council of State, which regulates France’s courts, said that the new law could be unconstitutional, because it did not require a court to give a decision.

But this did not stop the National Front from threatening to shut down the city.

“We will not hesitate to shut this city down and take revenge on the city and its citizens who refuse to obey the law,” Leku Zaidi, the party’s candidate for mayor, said in a speech.

In the same month, a judge in the German city of Bonn issued a ruling against a young woman who was charged with blasphemy for her appearance on television wearing a mask. “

In this country, the right to free speech is a fundamental principle.”

In the same month, a judge in the German city of Bonn issued a ruling against a young woman who was charged with blasphemy for her appearance on television wearing a mask.

The court ruled that the act violated her right to freedom of expression, because she was wearing a religious dress and the mask violated the dignity of the individual.

The judge’s ruling was welcomed by many in Germany who have long opposed the government’s efforts to crush dissent and impose religion-centric values on the country.

In April, a Muslim woman was denied entry to a bar in Berlin after she complained about a recent “lone wolf” attack in which a white man had punched her in the face.

The bar owner told the police that the Muslim woman had attacked him in order to provoke a fight, which she did not.

In February, the Austrian government introduced new laws to ban the wearing of face veils in public places, including public squares.

The laws also require people to wear full face coverings during certain religious ceremonies.

But these laws are not enough to stop the attacks.

In May, two Muslim men in northern Germany were charged with attempted murder and sentenced to 20 years in prison.

One of them, Ahmad Reis, told local media that he wanted to “kill and be killed” and had been inspired by the recent attacks in Paris.

The other, Jürgen Schmid, also spoke about his “lack of faith” and “fear of the authorities.”

In April 2016, a Christian woman was arrested in the town of Baden-Württemberg for wearing a veil in public.

She was charged under an anti-discrimination law that makes it illegal to discriminate against people based on religion.

The woman was later released after paying a fine.

A month later, another Muslim woman in Baden was arrested for wearing religious garb at a church.

The Christian woman, Hilde, told reporters that she wanted to wear the veil in a “symbolic way” and that she was afraid that she would be “targeted” because she is Muslim.

She told a local news outlet that she had “lived under the law for 30 years.”

In May 2016, an imam in the southwestern German city Hesse was fired from his job after the town voted to ban him from speaking about the Koran.

The town council said that it was “too close to a mosque.”

The imam, who is also a Christian, was accused of having “concerns about the imam’s personal safety” and was forced out of the town.

The local imam was later fired from the mosque.

In June, two women in northern Belgium were fined and suspended for wearing veils at a wedding reception.

The two women were fined 500 euros ($600) each for violating a municipal law prohibiting public nudity.

The women were also banned from attending future