Most of the people reading this might answer a very emphatic "Yes!"... and if so, you're just who I'm looking for. I have a bigger question for you. And if your answer to the first question was "no", you are still invited to answer the question, in reverse.
In the interest of semi-full disclosure, I have my reasons for asking the following question. I do promise not to parrot your words, nor take credit from them. I may very well paraphrase and rework, for a project I'm doing at the moment (and more to come on all that.)
I find, in general, very little empathy in these discussions. No one on either side wants to spend much time trying to understand the other side, but each wants to be better understood and recognized for being correct themselves. It's far more convenient to simply assert that the other side is simply wrong and that there is little there to "understand" in the first place. There also doesn't seem to be much emphasis in tolerance in general; both sides are pretty annoyed that the other side exists, and each would like nothing more than to convert each and every individual away from a deleterious ideology and have done with it.
The world doesn't work that way, of course, so the conflict rages on with no end in sight. No surprise there.
So here's the question. Atheists... those you oppose, the faithful theists, do indeed have government-supported freedom of religion. They have inalienable rights to do all kinds of worshippy, faith-based things that drive you nuts just thinking about it. Sooooo... How far would you go to SUPPORT their right to peaceably worship as they see fit? Would you lift a finger to help if their rights were being denied? Do you see this as a civil rights issue at all? How much legal and ethical ground will you concede, in good faith, to the believers so they are truly free to live as they choose, even while you assert that they're doing it all wrong
And yes, you believers can also weigh in on how much you will concede to non-believers.