Lenihan - Religious Leaders

Religious Leaders

  • George Michael Lenihan OSB (1858-1910, fifth Catholic Bishop of Auckland (1896-1910)
  • Thomas Mathias Lenihan (1843 - 1901), a late 19th and early 20th century American Catholic bishop

Read more about this topic:  Lenihan

Other articles related to "religious leaders, religious":

Susan Stanton - Job Loss - Support in The Local Community
... An interfaith coalition of local religious leaders organized a protest at Largo City Hall to urge the City Commission to reconsider its decision to fire Stanton ... The religious leaders involved in the protest wished to counteract the religion-based claims of other religious leaders that support Stanton's termination as city manager ...
Christianity In North Korea - Religious Demography
... The number of religious believers was unknown but was estimated by the government to be 10,000 Protestants, 10,000 Buddhists, and 4,000 Catholics ... Chondogyo Young Friends Party, a government-approved group based on a traditional religious movement, had approximately 40,000 practitioners, according to the Government ... According to Religious Intelligence UK the situation of religion in North Korea is the following Irreligion 15,460,000 (64.3% of population, the vast majority of which are adherents of the Juche ...
Pakistani State Of Emergency, 2007 - Reaction - Pakistan - Religious Leaders
... Qazi Hussain Ahmed called for protests in order to overthrow "the military dictator," during a speech near the outside of Lahore to 20,000 of his followers ... He is an Islamic leader of MMA, a religious alliance opposing Musharraf ...

Famous quotes containing the words leaders and/or religious:

    All of the great leaders have had one characteristic in common: it was the willingness to confront unequivocally the major anxiety of their people in their time. This, and not much else, is the essence of leadership.
    John Kenneth Galbraith (b. 1908)

    Divorce these days is a religious vow, as if the proper offspring of marriage.
    Tertullian (c. 150–230)