A central limit theorem of branching process with mixing by Yan-yan L.

By Yan-yan L.

During this paper, we speak about a category of branching tactics which generalize the classical Galton-Watson approaches: we allow a few blending dependence among the offspring within the comparable iteration. A relevant restrict theorem is demonstrated and the Hausdorff measurement on such type of branching method is given.

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Societies may attribute different ends to secularism than those already indicated. For example, a regime of secularism may be more restrictive toward religious practice because it is given the mission of realizing two values besides equality of respect and freedom of conscience, namely, the emancipation of individuals and civic integration. A secular model may seek to promote the emancipation of individuals from religions and, therefore, the secularization or erosion of religious belief, or it may wish to consign religious practice strictly to the confines of private and associative life.

For example, when an employee wears a visible religious symbol and proselytizes at work, what would need to be proscribed is the proselytism and not the wearing of the religious symbol, which is not in itself an act of proselytism. Regardless of public officials’ competence, citizens may be shocked at the sight of them displaying their religious affi liation. How to explain that reaction? Is it possible that, in many cases, it stems from a suspicion, or even an intolerance, of religion in general or of minority religions in particu lar?

At the level of principles, a democratic political system recognizes the equal moral value or dignity of all citizens and therefore seeks to grant them all the same respect. Realizing that aim requires the separation of church and state and the state’s neutrality toward religious and secular movements of thought. On one hand, since the state must be the state for all citizens, and since citizens adopt a plurality of conceptions of the good, the state must not identify itself with one particu lar religion or worldview.

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