If you have thus ascertained that they are believers, do not send them back to the unbelievers, since they are not lawful to them, nor those (unbelievers) are lawful to them.
Nonetheless, you shall return to them whatever they have spent (on their wives by way of dower).
If you’ve fallen for someone of a different religion, that’s about to change. You’re not going to agree with every point of your partner’s faith.
If you can’t accept this, you may as well end the relationship now—it’s headed for the rocks. Imagine your partner will never, ever change their faith.
So what happens when we enter into a relationship with someone who navigates by a wholly different set of stars?
We’re going to take a look at how you can find that success. If you’ve like most Americans, you’ve spent most of your life around people who share your worldview, at least tangentially. But it’s also going to make you grow, and it might just be a key to a successful relationship with your new partner. If you want yours to last, be respectful, even reverent, toward your partner’s belief system.
This is also clear in the Qur’anic verse that says: “Believers!
Whenever believing women come to you, to join your community, examine them, (although only) God is fully aware of their faith.
Now some of the girls outside of my religion that I have fallen for also seem to have similar feelings for me, so I've been wondering if I should ask them out because I have not been in a relationship yet, and I feel like I should so I know how relationships work.
At the same time, is there a point to dating someone that you don't see yourself marrying? Would you have to make it clear from the start that you're not interested in a long-term relationship?