Abrahamic Theocracy is the collective term for the theocracies based off Abrahamic religions. The three main theocracies in this list are Jewish Theocracy, Christian Theocracy and Islamic Theocracy, and by extension, their variants. Other smaller theocracies include Bábist Theocracy, Baha'i Theocracy, Druzist Theocracy, Mandaeist Theocracy, Rastafarian Theocracy, Samaritan Theocracy, Shabakist Theocracy and Yazdânist Theocracy.
All Abrahamic religions claim to be monotheistic, worshiping an exclusive God, although one known by different names. Each of these religions preaches that God creates, is one, rules, reveals, loves, judges, punishes, and forgives. However, although Christianity does not profess to believe in three gods, but rather in three persons, or hypostasis, united in one essence—the Trinitarian doctrine—a fundamental of faith for the vast majority of Christian denominations, conflicts with Jewish and Muslim concepts of monotheism. Since the conception of a divine Trinity is not amenable to tawhid, the Islamic doctrine of monotheism, Islam regards Christianity as variously polytheistic.
All the Abrahamic religions affirm one eternal God who created the universe, who rules history, who sends prophetic and angelic messengers and who reveals the divine will through inspired revelation. They also affirm that obedience to this creator deity is to be lived out historically and that one day God will unilaterally intervene in human history at the Last Judgment. Christianity, Islam, and Judaism have a teleological view on history, unlike the static or cyclic view on it found in other cultures.