Religion and sustainable development of Rongmei tribe in Manipur Introduction,Executive Summary,Practical applications ,Religious Communities ,Religious Worldviews,Research Question,Methods,Expected results,outcomes, result and discussion, findings, conclusion

Main Article Content

Panmei Peter


Religions role in development has generally been seen with doubtful, if there is no difference, in scholarly and institutional and concerns with development planning and policy. In this paper, I focus the religion-sustainable development which specifically, and analyses in quantitative and be considered in the sustainable development goal. In view of its vast and different adherents and its common belief in the dignity of the human person under God, religion is committed to the promotion of the human good so as to provide basic needs, guarantee protection of human rights and promote integral development of the society. Religion gives a unique influence on all societies and many of the world’s peoples. Throughout history, it has given to be the primary force for social progress, motivating individuals to develop spiritual qualities, and empowering them to sacrifice for their fellow human beings and to contribute to the betterment of their communities. In this paper, 162 individual comprising of 108 male 54 female were collected randomly. Age group is 36 from 35 to 45 age and 126 from age group of above 45. Out of this, 72 individuals were from “leadership in society or organization” and 126 from “none” category. The paper analyse through spss software using descriptive statistics and bivariate. The cut off value of cronbachs alpha is 0.5 mean is compared to cronbachs alpha. It is significant in study as mean cross the cut off value of alpha.


Download data is not yet available.

Article Details

How to Cite
Peter, P. (2023). Religion and sustainable development of Rongmei tribe in Manipur. Journal of Research and Multidisciplinary, 6(1), 670-682.


Godemann, Jasmin, and Gerd Michelsen. 2011. Sustainability Communication: Interdisciplinary Perspectives and Theoretical Foundation. London: Springer.
Gore, Albert. 2006. An Inconvenient Truth: The Planetary Emergency of Global Warming and What We Can Do About It. London: Bloomsbury Publishing.

Haustein, Jörg, and Emma Tomalin. 2017. “Religion and Development in Africa and Asia.” In P. Amakasu Raposo, D. Arase, S. Cornelissen (eds) Routledge Handbook of Africa–Asia Relations. London and New York: Routledge.
IPCC. 2007. Summary for policymakers. In: Climate Change 2007: The Physical Science Basis. Contribution of Working Group I to the Fourth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. Eds. Solomon, S, D. Qin, M. Manning, Z. Chen, M. Marquis, K.B. Averyt, M.Tignor and H.L. Miller. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, United Kingdom and New York City, NY, USA.
Kotter, John P. 2008. “Developing a Changefriendly Culture.” Leader to Leader 2008 (48) (January 1): 33–38. doi:10.1002/ltl.278.
Manji, Firoze, and Carl O’Coill. 2002. “The Missionary Position: NGOs and Development in Africa.” International Affairs, 78(3), 567–584.
McKenzie-Mohr, Doug. 2000. “Promoting Sustainable Behavior: An Introduction to Community- Based Social Marketing.” Journal of Social Issues 56 (3): 543–554.
Naberhaus, Michael. 2011. SMARTCSOs: Effective Change Strategies for the Great Transition - Five Leverage Points for Civil Society Organisations. Conference Background Paper. WWF & SmartCSOs.
Palmer, Martin, and Victoria Finlay. 2003. Faith in Conservation: New Approaches to Religions and the Environment. World Bank Publications.
Stephenson, J. 2005. “Curbing Global Disease Spread.” JAMA: The Journal of the American Medical Association 293 (23) (June 15): 2850–2850. doi:10.1001/jama.293.23.2850-a.
Zheng, Buhong, and John A. Bishop. 2009. Inequality and Poverty II. Vol. 16. Research on Economic Inequality. Emerald Group Publishing Limited.