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8

A close proxy for "most religions" that is much more easily measured will be what is called a "Global City," and Wikipedia happens to have exactly such a list. The criteria used in determining their ranking are: A variety of international financial services, notably in finance, insurance, real estate, banking, accountancy, and marketing ...


6

While you've already received some nice suggestions I'm quite surprised no one mentioned Jerusalem. Jerusalem is considered holy to the three major Abrahamic religions—Judaism, Christianity and Islam. The old city is divided into four quarters—known since the early 19th century as the Armenian, Christian, Jewish, and Muslim Quarters and religion is a very ...


5

It doesn't appear to be real, but in these cases you really want Google's Search By Image. That shows that it's almost certainly digital art created by Mobius, direct link to the image: http://www.eliteforever.co.uk/images/5MRVNb0.jpg What's odd is that your version appears to have the flying craft and the signature removed. It looks like it's been ...


3

It's not real. You can see clearly in the image that several buildings are copied into it since they appear twice or more. This is a CG (computer graphics) wallpaper of a fictional futuristic city.


3

Is anywhere really safe ? Anyway I vote for San Luis Obispo. San Luis Obispo is a city in the U.S. state of California, located roughly midway between Los Angeles and San Francisco on the Central Coast. Founded in 1772 by Spanish Franciscan Junípero Serra, San Luis Obispo is one of California's oldest communities. The city, locally referred to as San Luis, ...


3

None. Boracay is an island, with no land connection to the island where Manila is on. But I assume now you knew that. So let's find the next possible way. Renting vehicles might be a challenge since you will not return them at the place where you got them. So you will have to take buses, trains and ferries. If you want to shorten the water travel as much ...


3

Go to London. In the metropolitan area (covered well by cheap public transport) you can find many, many different religions. Christianity (many different branches of), Judaism, Islam, Buddhism, Sikhism, Hidus, etc, etc, etc. Also, any big metropolis will be the same. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Religion_in_London


2

With regard to the most religiously diverse country and your goal of seeing the most religions in a short time, probably Singapore is your best bet. It likely has the most distinct and heavily-practiced religions per km², amongst all the countries of the world (though probably not amongst all the cities of the world).


2

In an amusing coincidence, the Melbourne subreddit today deviated into a discussion on transport apps, and one of the ones suggested was Offi - a multi-city public transport app. The cities/countries it claims to support: Supported countries: • Europe • United Kingdom • Ireland • USA (San Francisco, Philadelphia) • Australia (Sydney, New South Wales, ...


2

In my office, we try to evaluate these costs when we send people overseas to make sure that the incomes are comparable. We do not want that people are worse off because of high rental costs or higher tax burden. After working on this for many years, the conclusion is that this is extremely difficult and complicated for people who stay longer in a country, ...


1

If you want to get off the beaten path a little bit, Belgrade is relatively cheap to get to and very cheap to stay in. I only have my own anecdotal experience, but all my mates love the night-life there. The food is good but cheap (I suggest fresh fish near on the banks of the Danube or anything off the barbecue), the accommodation is cheap and there is ...


1

No India on the list. That's bull. I live in New Delhi , the capital of India and believe you me every part of it is diverse. India as a country is diverse. You will find Hindus, Muslims, Sikhs, Jews, Christians, Buddhists, Jains. Tibet's government in exile, the administrative operations are from India. The dalai lama temple is in India. There are loads of ...


1

yes, why? Has space or territory that has internationally recognized boundaries. Has people who live there on an ongoing basis. Has economic activity and an organized economy. A country regulates foreign and domestic trade and issues money. Has the power of social engineering, such as education. Has a transportation system for moving goods and people. Has ...


1

Short answer: The Vatican is a country. Long answer requires understanding that there is a difference between "State" and "Country", but The Vatican qualifies as both anyway. The Vatican City is a State (the legalistic definition of an independent country), meaning it has full national sovereignty. It makes its own laws, has citizens, some of whom live ...



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