All evangelistic action is ban in Nepal. The Christian Church in Nepal is facing increasing persecution as the government continues their crackdown on religious freedom. Evangelism of any kind was recently banned under the country’s new constitution.
All evangelistic action is precluded under another Nepalese Constitution that came into power in September 2015. Article 31(3) of the Constitution says that “any demonstration to change over someone else starting with one religion then onto the next, or any demonstration or conduct to undermine or endanger the religion of another, [is] deserving of law.”
Nepal’s Christian minority are worried about draft laws which they dread could make evangelism illicit.
Draft enactment for the new Nepali constitution would make it a criminal offense to have an impact on someone else changing their religion – with a most extreme punishment of five years in prison and a fine of £420, reports Release International.
Christian pioneers say they have not been counseled over these proposed protected changes – despite the fact that Prime Minister Jhalnath Khanal has as of now displayed the draft records to the Cabinet. They will now go to the parliamentary board of trustees for modification and endorsement, before being passed to the Constituent Assembly – Nepal’s break Parliament – to be passed into law.
Nepal’s little Christian people group, which is not spoke to in the Hindu dominant part nation’s parliament, was unconscious of the proposed code until addressed about it, Local Agency reported.
Nepal turned into a mainstream state when the Hindu government was nullified and the nation was pronounced a republic in 2008. Under its transitional constitution, “converting” is now banned yet Nepali subjects are as of now “allowed to express their confidence”, including through philanthropy work.