India is a country of many faiths.
But despite its vast and diverse history, there is little in common between them.
The difference is in the religious beliefs and practices of scientists and those of lay people.
The Hindu scriptures, which are sacred to Hinduism, are widely read and read by millions of Indians.
The Muslim scriptures are more popular among Muslims, but their sacred text, the Quran, is read only by a small number of Muslims.
The Christian scriptures are also highly revered by Hindus and Muslims.
But as the country has grown increasingly secular, the differences between them have grown even greater.
“The most important difference between the Hindus and the Muslims is the belief in the Trinity of God, which is the fundamental doctrine of Islam,” said Sanjeev Kumar, an associate professor at the Indian Institute of Science in Bangalore.
In the West, the Trinity is widely believed to be a set of seven divinely appointed individuals, the father, mother, son, and daughter, who are the head of the human family.
In India, however, the story is much more complex, and the Trinity does not fit neatly into the established religions.
Hindu scriptures and Muslim scriptures have little in the way of a unified theory of God and the universe.
Some Hindus believe that God created the universe as a gift to humanity in the form of a child; others believe that He created it as a punishment for a crime committed against Him by Adam and Eve.
The belief in God is the basis of the Hindu religious faith.
The Hindu scriptures also believe that the universe is not just a collection of atoms, but also a living, breathing, and conscious entity called a Brahmana.
As the Vedas state, the universe “was created in the image of God,” which “is the creator of everything.”
Hindu scriptures do not deny that the world exists in some sort of physical, physical universe.
But the Hindu scriptures have also taken an increasingly secular stand on the subject of science.
The scriptures speak of creation, creationism, and evolution.
They do not dispute the existence of a higher power that can cause changes in the physical world.
And, of course, the religious scriptures are not entirely silent on the issue of science and the scientific method.
In a recent article for The Hindu newspaper, Dr. Rajendra Kumar, a leading authority on the science of science in India, wrote that India is “totally secular” and that the country is “completely dependent on the free exchange of ideas.”
Dr. Kumar’s article was titled “Religious Fundamentalism in Science.”
It was based on a survey of the religious views of scientists in India.
The survey found that only 7.2 percent of scientists reported that they were practicing a religion.
About 15.2 per cent of them said they were not practicing a particular religion, but they reported some religious belief in their work.
Dr. Bhaskar Ravi, an expert in the sociology of science at the University of Chicago, said, “I am not surprised that scientists and scholars of all faiths are not practicing any religion.
I am surprised that there is so little difference between Muslims and Hindus in the amount of belief in creationism and evolution.”
But Dr. Ravi said that while scientists are not necessarily practicing a certain religion, the gap between scientists of various faiths is widening.
“Religion is a social construct that is based on the beliefs of a large number of people, and that is how the religion becomes the dominant social construct,” he said.
“It does not matter whether it is Hindu or Muslim, Jewish or Christian, or Christian and Jewish.
The belief system that they hold is based upon the religious doctrine of their respective groups.””
Religious fundamentalism is not the only thing that drives scientists to question the validity of the scientific evidence.
It is also the most important reason that scientists are leaving the field of science,” Dr. Kumar wrote.
While the study by Dr. Prasad Rao, an Indian historian, did not address the issue directly, it did highlight a problem that is likely to arise as more and more scientists leave the field and pursue careers in non-scientific fields.
In many countries around the world, the government, in an effort to reduce social polarization, has made it more difficult for scientists to get jobs.
Dr. Rao said that the trend is being exacerbated by the fact that some scientists are left out of the workforce, which has an impact on their professional development.
Dr Ravi says that the situation in India is unique.
“In the country of India, there are a lot of scientists who are practicing their religion but not in the public domain, so they are not able to take up positions in public or private companies,” he explained.
“So it is the job market where they are able to do that.
They have no other option.
They are left in the open, and it is that which is creating this problem in the country.”
While Dr. Bhassra and Dr. Ranjeet Sharma, two scientists who were