There are more than 150 religions in China, but only one in the country’s three major religions: Buddhism.
Buddhists are a predominantly minority in China.
The country’s government officially recognizes only nine Buddhists.
It’s estimated that fewer than 1% of the population is Buddhist.
Buddhism is a form of Hinduism that originated in India, but is more closely related to Buddhism than Christianity.
Buddhism has been the dominant faith in China for more than a millennium.
The religion has many schools of thought, and is widely practiced.
Many Buddhist temples are packed with worshippers, who are usually in their 60s and 70s.
A Buddhist temple in Shanghai, China, on May 6, 2018.
The church, the National Zen Buddhist Association, or NZBAA, is one of China’s largest and oldest Buddhist organizations.
The NZBA claims to have about 15 million members worldwide.
The organization’s website has been a source of controversy for years, with some people accusing it of promoting a particular version of Buddhism.
In 2018, NZBIA issued a statement saying that it supports traditional Buddhism, and that the religion is not a religion of hate.
But critics say the NZBSA’s statement, which it issued in 2017, is inconsistent with the official government position.
In 2017, it said it supports the traditional Buddhist tradition, and the government’s statement said it is not the official religion of China.