Anonymous asked in Society & CultureReligion & Spirituality · 1 month ago

Why is it in all of history no Christian country has ever started a war?

8 Answers

  • 1 month ago
    Best answer

    Uh, Roman Catholic Christians have always started wars. Look what they did to North America, Australia an India. Christians from Rome and Spain.

  • poldi2
    Lv 7
    1 month ago

    The scary thing is you probably actually believe that - sad.

  • Mintee
    Lv 7
    1 month ago

    USA (which is a xian country) starts majority of wars in the world these days

  • 1 month ago

    List of Christian Countries:


    Costa Rica



    Faroe Islands









    Vatican City


    Wars created by these countries.

    Faroe Islands War (Argentina vs. England)

    Paraguayan War

    Costa Rican Civil War

    English Wars

    Hundred Years War

    Seven Years War

    The Great Northern War name a few.

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  • England started wars in the Middle East, the holy wars against Muslims to try and retake Jerusalem.

  • Bill-M
    Lv 7
    1 month ago

    Germany started World War Two. Germany was and still is a Christian Country.

    Upon its establishment in 1871, Germany was about two-thirds Protestant[ and one-third Roman Catholic, with a notable Jewish minority.

  • Pontus
    Lv 7
    1 month ago

    False. Look up the Crusades. Many colonial empires were "Christian". They conquered other lands. They were resisted, to varying degrees. That's war.

  • 1 month ago

    According to the Encyclopedia of Wars, out of all 1,763 known/recorded historical conflicts, 123, or 6.98%, had religion as their primary cause.

    Christians have held diverse views towards violence and non-violence through time. Currently and historically there have been four views and practices within Christianity toward violence and war: non-resistance, Christian pacifism, Just war theory, and the Crusade (Holy or preventive war). The early church in the Roman empire adopted a nonviolent stance when it came to war since imitating Jesus's sacrificial life was preferable. The concept of "Just war", whereby limited uses of war were considered acceptable originated with earlier non-Christian Roman and Greek thinkers such as Cicero and Plato. This theory was adapted later by Christian thinkers such as St Augustine, who like other Christians, borrowed much of the justification from Roman writers like Cicero and Roman Law. Even though "Just War" concept was widely accepted early on, warfare was not regarded as a virtuous activity and expressing concern for the salvation of those who killed enemies in battle, regardless of the cause for which they fought, was common. Concepts such as "Holy war", whereby fighting itself might be considered a penitential and spiritually meritorious act, did not emerge before the 11th century

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