secular

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They are significantly more religious than the secularly unaffiliated on all religious measures, such as church attendance and belief, but also significantly less religious than those who claim a religion.
However, including a simple linear trend (column 3-4) turns the effect from positive to negative, reflecting the fact that violence, particularly political violence, has declined secularly within the United States since the 1870s.
Groups that would typically be expected to oppose Article 3, such as the Tunisian League of Human Rights, journalists' associations, and secularly oriented political parties, have kept silent -- likely for fear of losing legitimacy with Tunisian society, which tends to view offenses against Abrahamic faiths in general, and Islam in particular, as unacceptable.
108) Malcolm Evans also viewed the original Lautsi decision as a shift with respect to application of neutrality--ultimately, he forecasted, the Grand Chamber's decision would be shaped by the decision of whether to follow a secularly inclined neutrality that "speaks of a paranoia about religion and its influence.
Exercise Clause if it is secularly motivated and it affects all
Evidently, the IIT share in the total trade among developed countries is quite significant (1) and has been secularly rising by about 5 percent annually.
Ida is far more promiscuous in the novel than in this film; Joffe has made her secularly respectable whereas Greene made her only spiritually so.
Religious critics argue that secularism leads to disenchantment and that rejection of the sacred sanctions violence, but the sacred can be understood secularly.
They are self-reliant, entrepreneurial, religiously, ethnically, and politically tolerant, secularly inclined, and socially modern.
A third strand of thought entwined with these is Heraclitus's more secularly spiritual vision of a cosmos that comprehends all opposites (including life and death) simultaneously within itself (Chitwood 242-43; McDermott, "Frazier Polymetis" 121-23).