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1

The Rebbe of Lubavitch used to say about influencing those around us on proper level, being example of moral and civility in order to improve the world, that is, making to them (directly and indirectly) aware of the Sheva Mitzvot Bnei Noach. Per his words, i understant that this implies to interact in a pleasant manner with them, avoiding confront and ...


2

It appears that according to HaRav Asher Weiss shlita there is "no prohibition" in encouraging non-Jews to observe the sheva mitzvos bnei-Noach and it is "certainly a meritorious act".


-1

No, it is not forbidden. In fact, Maimonides said Moshe was tasked to convince the world to accept the 7 Noahide laws. Source: "Holy War in Judaism: The Fall and Rise of a Controversial Idea" by Reuven Firestone


2

Christian is not necessarily equal to idolater. Concerning people that are fully convinced in their ways and even preaching to others, the best way is to stick to that Rambam. However, for those who hesitate and are open to hearing other views, it is a Mitzvah to minimize the overall Chilul Hashem in the world. That what Abraham was and many Chabadnikes are ...


4

Yes, they are punishable for violating any of these seven mitzvos; none of them are more or less severe than the others. The punishment for each of them is decapitation (Rambam, Hilchos Melachim 9:14). No warning is needed, but there needs to be at least one male witness and at least one male judge (ibid.). The judge can be either a Jew or a non-Jew (ibid. ...


2

Avodah Zara 2b Seems that nowadays they're not punished דתני רב יוסף (חבקוק ג, ו) עמד וימודד ארץ ראה ויתר גוים מאי ראה ראה ז' מצות שקבלו עליהן בני נח ולא קיימום כיון שלא קיימום עמד והתירן להן As Rav Yosef teaches: “He stands, and shakes the earth, He sees, and makes the nations tremble” (Habakkuk 3:6). What did God see? He saw the seven mitzvot that ...


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