An atheist and a Christian are on a mission to convert the world

Christian evangelists from across the globe are taking aim at the Islamic faith.

The International Christian Crusade, a global group of mostly American Christians, is holding a monthlong mission to the Islamic world from October 27 to December 14.

The aim is to educate the Muslim population about Christianity and Islam.

The group aims to convert 10 million Muslims into Christians, and the other 50 million into Muslims.

In the Islamic calendar, Christmas is the festival that celebrates the birth of Jesus.

They’re hoping to convert 500 million Muslims to Christianity, and convert another 1 billion Muslims to Islam.

They want to convert 50 million of those Muslims to Buddhism.

They’re hoping for 1 billion Christians to convert to Christianity.

Their mission coincides with a new Islamic calendar that includes Christmas as the end of the year.

This year, the Islamic holy month of Ramadan starts on Sunday.

The Islamic calendar has been the subject of controversy because of the controversial use of the word “Christmas” in some verses.

Since 2009, the group has been working to create an Islamic calendar in the West that is consistent with Christianity.

The group’s mission includes “the conversion of the Muslim people into the Christian faith, and they’re going to help the Muslim world understand how we can help them convert to Christ,” said Robert J. Esposito, the leader of the group.

“The mission is to help them to convert Muslims to the Christian Faith and to show them that the religion of Jesus is true.”

The effort is being organized by the International Christian Heritage Foundation, which is based in New York.

The mission was announced last week by a spokesman for the foundation.

The spokesman declined to say what the goal of the mission was.

The Islamic calendar is not the only issue on the agenda for the International Catholic Crusade.

The conference is being held in the Islamic city of Izmir, Turkey, where a number of countries have already signed agreements to host the conference.

The International Catholic Council is sponsoring the conference and the IFCF is sponsoring some of the sessions.

One of the other sessions will be held in Berlin, Germany, which hosts the ICAI, a non-profit organization that promotes Christianity among Muslims.