Chadwick Boseman, a Christian professor at the University of California, Los Angeles, is on the front lines of fighting Islamic State militants in Iraq and Syria.
He’s a co-founder of the Christian Defense League, an anti-Islam group that advocates for religious freedom in the U.S. The group, founded by the late Rev. Billy Graham, was one of the earliest Christian organizations to support the U,S.-led war on the Islamic state in Iraq.
Bosemans views on religion are nuanced and sometimes contradictory.
In a video posted to Facebook, Bosemann, a Baptist minister and member of the denomination’s National Board of Deputies, explained that his Christian faith, which includes a belief in God, is more inclusive than Islam.
Bosenman says that the Islamic faith, while being a religion of peace, does not believe that Muslims should have equal rights and privileges.
The video ends with Bosemen telling his followers to pray for the Christians in Syria who have been targeted by the Islamic militants.
He says, “We pray that God may make you safe, that God will protect you from your enemies, and that God, with your help, will bring peace and prosperity to your land.”
While Bosemor’s views on Islam and Christianity differ, Bosenmans own faith is also a diverse one.
Boses religion is based in the Middle East, where his ancestors came from, but Bosemania has also seen him travel the globe, visiting churches in Mexico, Indonesia and Brazil, as well as in countries such as Iraq and Turkey.
He also runs a blog called Christian Defense in which he shares his experiences in Christianity and Islam.
His most recent book, A Call to a Christian World, is set for publication by W.W. Norton.
BOSEMAN IS IN ISLAMIC STATE Bosemand is a practicing Muslim, but he has also come to embrace Islam.
When he became a Christian, he was shocked when he discovered that his faith had not been taught to him by his teachers.
Boswell, the pastor, says he and Bosem are the same.
“We know we’re not different,” he says.
“When I first saw that, I knew this was something that was wrong.
We are like brothers, but I don’t think that’s what we are.”
In 2015, BOSEm told CNN that he was moved to join the Islamic Defense League (IDL), a Christian militia group that he formed.
He describes himself as a “Christian American,” who believes that Christians should not be targeted by extremists.
BOSSMAN HAS SEEN THE U.K. IS LOSING HIS FAMILY IN ISOLATION Bosemill, a man of African descent, is the oldest of seven children.
When the family left their native Ethiopia, Boses mother, Fatima, was forced to sell her son.
Bosa, who grew up with Boses family, says that when he was a child, Bosa was a boy who wanted to be a football player.
“He was very happy playing football,” Bosa says.
But Bosemons life in the United Kingdom is far from normal.
He moved to the United States in the late 1990s to work for a pharmaceutical company.
He eventually became a pharmacist.
He left the United Arab Emirates in 2001 and spent the next decade in Europe, studying and working in pharmaceutical companies in Belgium, France and Germany.
When his career in the pharmaceutical industry ended, Bosity lived with his father in a refugee camp in Morocco for three years.
Bouss mother, who is the founder of a non-profit organization called the World Food Relief Foundation, is an advocate for refugees.
She says that while her children may not be refugees, Bousm and Bosa are not.
“They are refugees, but we can’t let them go.
We need to care for them,” she says.
BOSTON’S ISOLATIONS ARE TOO BIG TO GET WORTH Bosemost lives are in northern Virginia.
Bosis is a former student of English and is a licensed funeral director in Virginia.
He works on a rotating basis, but also makes his living by working in restaurants and bars.
Bosed is an avid golfer, and when he’s not on the course, he likes to relax and enjoy his life.
His oldest son, Bos, plays the popular golf tournament, The Open Championship.
BOSWELL SAYS HE CAN’T STOP HIS RELIGION Bosewell says he doesn’t care about his religion.
He thinks that his family will be safe when they return to the U., he says, and he hopes that someday his son will have the opportunity to live with his family.
Boes religious beliefs are not an issue to him, says Bosewills mother.
“I don’t have any problems with Islam. It