There are many different religions originated from time to time in India.
Hindu: Three thousand years ago, from Kashmir to Kanyakumari, and from the Hindukush mountains of Afghanistan to the Bay of Bengal, there was only Hindu religion. Three thousand years before Christ, this religion was first organized by Lord Krishna, which became unorganized over time.
Islam: Islam came into South India in the 7th century through Arab merchants. During the Afghan, Iranian, and Mughal Empire, Islam spread in two ways - first by the propagation of Sufi saints and second by the Mughal rulers.
Sikhs: Guru Nanak Devji, the founder of this religion, emphasized monotheism and brotherhood in the 15th century. The origin of this religion in Indian Punjab was due to the growing animosity between Hindus and Muslims. The Khalsa Panth was established to protect Kashmiri Pandits and Hindus from Islamic atrocities.
Christian: According to research, Jesus received education and initiation at a Buddhist monastery in Kashmir. St. Thomas, a disciple of Jesus Christ, first propagated Christianity from a place in Kerala.
Jain: In the sixth century BCE, Lord Mahavir Swami propagated Jainism. As a result, many Kshatriyas and Brahmins became Jains. He gave the message of austerity, moderation, and non-violence. His favorite phrase was - Live and let live.
Buddhism: Buddhism was established around Jainism. Gautama Buddha was a Kshatriya prince, influenced by which Vipras vied to be a monk. Emperor Ashoka also became a Buddhist himself.
Parisi: This religion is the ancient religion of Iran. After the Islamic conquest of Iran, many Persians had to convert to Islam. Many Persians left their home country and took refuge in India. The first group of Parsis reached Daman and Diu in 766 BC. Except for a few in the world, all Parsis now live in India.
Jews: Jews entered India on the Malabar coast of Kerala many years ago ie 973 BC. The Prophet of the Jews was Moses, but then his chief was King Solomon. Its merchant fleet came for spices and famous treasures.
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