Christian (基督敎人), Christian (基督敎徒), Christian (基督人) or Christian (English: Christian) is a document written by those who believe in Christianity, that is, disciples who interpret Jesus as the Messiah prophesied in the Old Testament. It is a collective term for people who believe in a religion based on the gospel.
As of 2015, Christians in Korea accounted for about 13.4 million, or 28% of the total population. Among them, Protestants account for 20% of the Korean population (9.7 million people) and are usually called Protestants, while Catholics make up 8% of the population (3.8 million people) and are usually called Catholics and Catholics.
Origin of name
In the New Testament, the name Christian was first called Christian (Christianos) by those who saw the members of the Antiochian church in Turkey. However, in the time of Saint Paul and Saint Barnabas, Christianity was a small community of Judaism called the Nazarenes, not an independent religion. In other words, they are called Christians, Christians, Christians, Jesuits, etc., but they all mean the same thing. Those who live the Christian life are those who follow Jesus and truly believe. In Latin, it is called Chrstianus (,-is: of a Christian).
The 21st century Christian population is 2.1 billion. It accounts for one-quarter to one-third of the world's population, making it the largest religion in the world, with about 38,000 Christian denominations. Christians have made up about 33% of the world's population for about 100 years.