As a huge proponent of religious freedom, I assert that humans have the right to believe and do whatever they want as long as their actions or beliefs do not harm somebody else or limit the freedom of another individual to do and believe whatever he or she prefers. The only way to ensure and maintain religious freedom is to have a separation of Mosque and State or Church and State.
Faisal Saeed Al-Mutar
is an Iraqi born writer, public speaker, community manager, computer geek and a Human rights activist living currently in the United States. He is an advocate for freedom of thought, science, reason and the free market of ideas and economy.
Al-Mutar is the founder of the Global Secular Humanist Movement and Secular Post.
Writer/Blogger at the The Huffington Post
Columnist for Free Inquiry Magazine
Middle East Community Manager at Movements.org
He is on the editorial board of Applied Sentience, which is a multi-university project, and platform for the next generation of Humanist & Secular thinkers and activists, their mission is to find beauty in the world and explore how to live in it.
Applied Sentience works in cooperation with all six university Humanist chaplaincies and Communities: Harvard, Yale, American, Columbia, Rutgers, and Stanford.
Faisal Saeed Al Mutar was quoted and featured in the Washington Post & Columbia Journalism Review, World Policy Institute, WYNC, The Huffington Post , The Nation (Pakistan), News24, Your Middle East Newspaper, Radio France Internationale, Religion News Service, The Council of Secular Humanism, Yahoo Voices, Skeptic Magazine, Patheos, Columbia Faith and Values, Houston Chronicle, Wissen Rockt Magazine in Germany and also featured at the Better Life book.
He has written in many different publications including the Huffington Post, The Humanist, Free Inquiry Magazine, The National Post in Canada, Big Think, The Richard Dawkins Foundation of Reason and Science, Secular World, Secular Nation Magazine and many others.
He spoke at venues and conferences such as Columbia University, Harvard University, Brooklyn Academy Of Music, the Carnegie Council for Ethics in International Affairs and the American Humanist Association.