To Protect Human Rights Like Religious Liberty, We Must First Define Them


There they stood in the Oval Office: Jews, Christians, Muslims, Buddhists, Hindus, and members of other faiths from every corner of the globe, speaking to the leader of the free world about human rights.

A quiet Holocaust survivor in a pink suit stood near the young, Nobel Prize-winning Nadia Murad, who pleaded for thousands of her Yazidi sisters enslaved by the Islamic State. Also present was the sober but passionate son of Salman Taseer, the brave Muslim official slain by his own bodyguard's bullet for defending Asia Bibi, his Christian countrywoman, against Pakistan's blasphemy law.

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