Is it un-Buddhist to demonstrate for the unalienable human right to religious freedom?

We are not against the Dalai Lama personally and never have been but we previously simply requested him to stop his ban of Dorje Shugden worship; this was a request for the basic human right of religious freedom. At the same time we also publicly clarified what is the true nature and function of this popular Buddhist deity… I can guarantee that the NKT and myself have never performed inappropriate actions and will never do so in the future, this is our determination. We simply concentrate on the flourishing of holy Buddhadharma throughout the world—we have no other aim. I hope people gradually understand our true nature and function. (Geshe Kelsang Gyatso, Response to Accusations: Open letter from Geshe Kelsang Gyatso to Wesley Pruden, Editor in Chief, The Washington Times, 24 November 2002)

Demonstrating was telling him [the Dalai Lama] that he made a mistake. Demonstrating should have been a teacher for him. Demonstrating was loving him, not disrespecting him, not harming him… From our point of view we were hoping to make him realize that he had made a mistake so that he could correct it. (Geshe Kelsang Gyatso, An Interview With Geshe Kelsang GyatsoTricycle: the Buddhist Review, No. 27, Spring 1998, p. 75)

Because the Buddhas are completely beyond all harm it is inappropriate to generate anger towards someone even if he or she insults the Three Jewels, destroys holy images or abuses Dharma in any other way. It is clear that anyone committing such senseless actions must be completely under the influence of his delusions. Such a powerless being should not be the object of our anger; he should be the object of our compassion. Even if those who are close to us, such as our Spiritual Guide, family and friends, are harmed, we should still refrain from retaliating or becoming angry. We should realize that all such harm is the ripening fruit of past deeds. Of course, if it is within our power and we can do so without getting angry, we can certainly try to prevent others from causing harm. Practising patience does not mean that we should let others commit non-virtue without intervening. It only means that we should guard our own mind from the delusion of anger…. We should generate the wish that all beings learn to live harmoniously with love for one another. (Geshe Kelsang Gyatso, Meaningful to Behold: Becoming a Friend of the Worldpp. 243-244, © 1980, 1986, 1989, 1994, 2007)