Honduras has one of the world’s highest rates of religious violence, and the country has been plagued by violent conflicts in recent years.
But despite these violent conflicts, Honduras has also witnessed some of the most peaceful moments of the 20th century.
Here are some of these stories.
Religious violence and human rights Honduras has experienced a series of conflicts over the past 20 years, but its religious violence has been one of its most enduring.
The violence was most extreme in the 1980s, when religious militants assassinated religious leaders, killed or wounded thousands of Hondurans and unleashed a wave of violence.
Since the mid-1990s, however, the violence has ebbed away, and violence has remained relatively low, according to a 2009 report by the U.N. Office on Drugs and Crime.
This may be partly because religious leaders have maintained a strong sense of moral authority over their communities.
But it is also because of the relative economic prosperity of Honduras, according the report.
In 2012, Honduras reported a GDP per capita of $10,839, the highest in Central America.
Its per capita income was just over $13,000 in 2009.
The country also had a relatively low rate of murder, according a 2009 study by the Honduran Human Rights Observatory.
Honduras has some of Honduras’s most impoverished communities, and according to the Human Rights Watch report, there are “serious barriers to basic human rights for many members of these communities.”
Honduras has seen a significant increase in violence since the mid 2000s, according in a report by Human Rights First.
The number of attacks on religious buildings in Honduras rose from 1,200 in 2003 to more than 1,500 in 2008, the report found.
And in 2014, Honduras experienced the most violence against religious institutions, according Human Rights Defenders.
Violence in the country is particularly severe in the capital, Tegucigalpa, where violence against churches is common.
In 2009, for instance, in a single night, at least 10 people were killed and more than 100 injured in the city.
In 2010, at a church service, five people were shot to death.
Honduras’s Catholic Church also suffers from a severe crisis of sexual violence.
According to a 2014 report by U.S.-based nonprofit group Human Rights Now, the Church’s sexual abuse crisis “is an ongoing issue that is deeply rooted in the social fabric of Honduras and continues to be a source of significant suffering and suffering to the people of Honduras.”
The Church is also struggling with poverty, with almost all of its churches, chapels and nunneries closed.
But as the number of church closures has increased, so too has the number and violence against people of faith.
For many, the religious violence is part of a broader pattern of violence in the area.
Honduras is the world leader in the murder of religious people.
According a 2014 Human Rights Report on the World’s 1,000 Most Underreported Human Rights Violations, the Honduras death rate for religious people is the highest of any country, including Syria, Iran, Pakistan and Afghanistan.
The report notes that religious victims of homicide have a higher likelihood of being subjected to physical and sexual abuse by police officers.
In the United States, the murder rate for Catholics has risen since the early 1990s.
In 2007, the number was 667, according research from the U,S.
Commission on International Religious Freedom.
In Honduras, the Catholic Church has faced severe financial challenges, and it is the country with the highest rate of poverty.
In 2013, the United Nations’ Office on Budget and Economic Affairs reported that the country’s government had the fourth-highest poverty rate among the 47 member countries of the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development.
The World Bank report also said that Honduras’s economy was among the most corrupt in Latin America.
According the report, “In the year ending December 31, 2015, the government reported that approximately 1,082 people were in jail or awaiting trial for alleged drug trafficking, criminal offenses or other crimes related to the narcotics trade.
Of these, 447 were imprisoned for at least one year, the remaining 1,080 were detained for longer than three years, and a total of 1,068 were held on charges of violating human rights, including violations of the right to health and human dignity.”
And according to Human Rights Rights First, “The government does not provide access to information on the number or nature of the cases pending in the courts.
The government does, however to a large extent, monitor the country and regularly reports on the criminal activity in its courts and on the conditions of detention and trials.”
Honduras’s government is also failing to protect the religious freedoms of its people, according another Human Rights report.
The Honduran Government’s policies and practices have not only harmed the religious and community institutions, but also the basic rights of all Honduras, the study said.
Honduras’ legal system has been criticized for failing to effectively protect religious freedom and religious minorities.