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Yoruba was the religion of the vast Yoruba nation states which existed before European colonialism and its practitioners today -- certainly those in the Caribbean, South America and the U.S.-- are integrated into a technological, industrial society, yet still proclaim affiliation to this African-based religious system.
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Regarding Vodoun: For the most part, Voodoo (or "Vodoun") is not an organized religion, but a form of African traditional religion practiced primarily in Haiti, Cuba and Benin.
Regarding Santeria alone: It is difficult to determine worldwide numbers of Santerians, as the religion is syncretistic, goes by different names (including Lukumi, and Camdomble in Brazil) and has been actively suppressed by the Communist government in the country where it is perhaps the largest: Cuba.
Why Some People Are More Religious Than Others | Time
As a result, Cuban Protestantism was molded from the denominations found in the American society.
Membership in Protestant churches today is estimated to be 5 percent and the Baptists are believed to be the largest Protestant denomination.
Most people view street preachers as fanatical or crazy
HAVANA (Reuters) – Priests from Cuba’s Afro-Cuban Santeria religion forecast on Tuesday that the upcoming retirement of President Raul Castro would signify “a moment of change” that accelerates the pace of reform on the Communist-run island.
Classic Cuba Tour | Insight Cuba
During the 1800s comparative religion scholars increasingly recognized Judaism, Christianity, Islam, Hinduism, and Buddhism as the most significant "world religions." Even today, these are considered the "Big Five" and are the religions most likely to be covered in world religion books.
Fidel Castro's eldest son kills himself, Cuban state media reports
In 1998, Pope John Paul II crowned her statue during his historic visit to the island.
Afro-Cuban religions, a blend of native African religions and Roman Catholicism, are widely practiced in Cuba.
CIA: The World Factbook: Cuba - Central Intelligence Agency
Although "Santeria" is commonly used in comparative religion/academic literature, and it is becoming increasingly accepted among practitioners of the Western Yoruba/Orisha religious tradition, it is a term imposed by outsiders and its etymological roots have meaning that many in the tradition find offensive or at least inaccurate.