Thats not always the case, the reason for someone to believe or not in a god isn't always because the person was taught by its parents.
I was taught to believe in jesus, but I became an atheist later on, this kind of stuff happens all the time, and vice-versa: I can teach my kid to love thinking, and he/she can become religious later on. Of course, cases like the ones in the picture can happen, and also happen a lot, but it's too close-minded to think that it will always happens like that
Nick Kontogouris, it would be likely to follow to religion that was taught by its family
Yes, it is very likely to happen, but it won't happen all the time, there will be exceptions. That's the whole point of my comment above: Yes, it's much likely to follow what was taught by its parents, but that doesn't mean that it will *always* be like that
While it's true that people tend to be the same religion and political affiliation as their parents, I encourage everyone to question their upbringing. Most people do in America and Western civilization. It's a part of our Western culture to question tradition and authority.
I was an atheist for most of my life so far, I no longer am. I see that more unbiased knowledge is great, but religion also has it's upsides. Sadly, religion also has it's downsides. The human race is a sad one.
Nick Kontogouris, the God that I believe exists isn't anything like modern religion. If it is all good like the bible says, it cannot be all powerful because clearly evil exists. But I believe in the duality of God sort of like the yin yang. It allows the good and the bad because you wouldn't be able to know either without the other. And if it is omnipotent and omniscient, while being responsible for the good and the bad, God would be at its most finite and infinite, a set of laws that governs the very universe itself.