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JULY 2020

Most Popular Religious Systems In Central And Eastern Europe (Infographics)


Most Popular Religious Systems In Central And Eastern Europe (Infographics)

Click to see the full-size image

The provided infographics provides a general look at the religious landscape in Central and Eastern Europe. It’s interesting to note that exotic sects, new-age-style beliefs and other “neo-liberal” constructs especially actively challenge traditional religious systems in the states that had purportedly sold parts or all of its sovereignity to the Euro-Atlantic elites. This can be seen by especially high % of supporters of ‘other’ religions in states like Lithuania, Estonia, Latvia, Hungary, the Czech Republic, Romania and Ukraine.

The case of Ukraine is also interesting because this predominantly-Orthodox country is now turned into a hotbed of various radicals, organized crime networks, sects and sectarian-style believes. The Kiev government and its Western backers are contributing efforts against the canonical Ukrainian Orthodox Church through various non-canonical entities.




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  • vaderfater

    Czech Republic is nice. 3/4 of population atheists. Soviet communists were weak in Russia and Belarus.

  • FlorianGeyer

    What about the Jews? They make a lot of noise and seem to be unrepresented :)

  • Icarus Tanović

    Like Ukraine-like Serbia, like Serbia-like Bosnia.
    In Serbia Orthodox church is in crisis, like wise Official Muslim community in Bosnia is in danger of disappearance.

  • occupybacon

    Dear Silly Front, Armenia is not Orthodox :)

    • Greetings, the Armenian Apostolic Church is a aprt of Oriental Orthodoxy. The infographics provides a general picture. It does not divide Orthodox communions; Shia and Sunni Islam; as well as does not provide a detailed look at various believes in “others”.
      Sincerely yours,
      SF Team

      • occupybacon

        Thanks for the reply.

        “Despite the similar name, they are therefore a different branch of Christianity from the Eastern Orthodox.”


        Not making a difference between Protestants, Jews and anything else makes no sense.

        But I understand the “info-graph” did not worth the time since you had to put all your creativity in this brilliant piece:

        “The case of Ukraine is also interesting because this predominantly-Orthodox country is now turned into a hotbed of various radicals, organized crime networks, sects and sectarian-style believes.”