Islamic scripture (Sharia) is the primary source of Muslim law, and Muslims must follow it or else face a life of eternal condemnation.
The Quran, the second most important book in Islam, is the supreme law of the land, and its verses must be obeyed.
But Muslims can follow other, less-religious sources for guidance and guidance is not required, according to the Saudi Ministry of Religious Affairs.
In recent years, some Muslim leaders have begun to promote the idea of a global, secular state.
In February, Saudi Arabia became the first country in the world to introduce a new law requiring all schools and colleges in the kingdom to offer secular courses for all pupils.
The Islamic Republic is the world’s most populous Muslim country and has about 4.5 million Muslims.
But its population is shrinking, and the population of Saudi Arabia’s Saudi Arabians has declined to 1.6 million.
The kingdom has also seen a sharp rise in violent extremism, according the United Nations.
Last year, the kingdom’s highest-profile attack was the murder of the Saudi ambassador to Israel.
The rise of Wahhabism in Saudi Arabia, a country of 5.5 billion, has created a new wave of Islamic extremism, as its followers have sought to impose strict Islamic law on the kingdom, especially in the realm of women.
The country’s rulers have responded by creating a repressive security apparatus and clamping down on political dissent.
A study by the Council on American-Islamic Relations, a Washington-based think tank, found that more than half of the more than 700 attacks since 2000 were carried out by Saudis, mostly in Saudi cities and towns.
Some of those attacks have been attributed to domestic radicalization, while others have been linked to domestic terrorist groups.
The Saudi government has also been accused of encouraging extremism and supporting terrorism in the region.
In November, Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman made waves when he ordered his security forces to kill anyone who supports or sympathizes with extremist groups.
While the Saudi government is trying to curb the spread of extremism, the government has failed to control it, with the Saudis being a leading recipient of foreign fighters, according a recent report by the Middle East Institute.