Another "religion of peace" Buddhism.
Yes, Christianity does disturb the peace. Ephesus rioted when Paul preached and Demetrius couldn’t peddle his wares. Of course it also bring peace, but not to tyrants.
I found this on the Internet:
MARRIED TO BHUTAN: How One Woman Got Lost, Said "I Do," and Found Bliss (Hay House, 2011) Originally from Nashville, Tennessee, Linda Leaming was the only American living in Bhutan for ten years. Her work has appeared in Ladies' Home Journal, Mandala Magazine, Guardian U.K., A Women's Asia (Travelers' Tales, 2005), and many other publications. Eric Weiner included her in his bestseller, The Geography of Bliss. She has an M.F.A. in fiction from the University of Arizona, and she regularly speaks about Bhutan at colleges, churches, seminars, and book groups. Her Bhutanese husband is a thanka painter, who has exhibited his paintings in numerous galleries in the U.S., from New York to Idaho, and his work has been collected by individuals and museums all over the world.
There will be zones created in the USA where Christian evangelism is forbidden either by law or by public policy . . . . or . . . .
Christian evangelsists preaching, distributing Gospel literature, or showing films in these (perhaps they will be called) "Special Religious Heritage Districts or Zones" will be arrested for disturbing the peace, inciting violence, "offending [the] religious feelings [of . . . . ] (like the statutes in the Philippines actually state ; I have personal experience there with it), or a variety of other anti-First Amendment charges.
No, not in Bhutan or Kampuchea, but right in the USA --- it will happen --- because professing Christians in general have surrendered the Christian heritage of the United States, which has always included public evangelistic efforts. But now, in America, Bible-believing preachers who preach the Gospel in the streets are considered by authorities as an anomaly, a novelty, a peculiarity.
Thank you for posting this important news.