Gosh. This story is so misinformative, I don't know where to start. "A Hindu believes there are many paths to God. Jesus is one way, the Qur'an is another, yoga practice is a third. None is better than any other; all are equal. The most traditional, conservative Christians have not been taught to think like this."
What the article doesn't say, is that many of the most traditional, conservative Hindus haven't been taught to think like this, either, for various reasons. Hard-core Vaishnavas (devotees of Krishna) point to the Bhagavad Gita where Krishna says that all paths lead to him.
Even less conservative Hindus would say that there are many ways to God, but that doesn't mean that you can just do anything you want and still reach the Goal (whether that Goal is conceptualized as fellowship with God, communion with God, union with God, or realization of the Transcendent). Reaching the Goal requires, at minimum, relinquishment of the self-contraction of selfishness. This relinquishment may indeed take many forms, but you can't avoid that relinquishment, which is a narrow gate indeed.
What complicates this issue is that for many Hindus someone may be Muslim in this life -- and that's fine -- but in a future life, that person might practice Hinduism, which then takes the person to the Goal. So, Islam would be seen as a path to God, but not the 'ultimate' path.
Hindus who really practice Hinduism are not 'indifferentists'. You can't be 'indifferent' and non-chalant if you are a serious disciple of yoga, whether bhakti yoga, jnana yoga, or hatha yoga. There's a huge difference between saying everyone may (eventually) reach God; and saying that it doesn't matter what you do, you will reach God."Then there's the question of what happens when you die. Christians traditionally believe that bodies and souls are sacred, that together they comprise the "self," and that at the end of time they will be reunited in the Resurrection. You need both, in other words, and you need them forever. Hindus believe no such thing. At death, the body burns on a pyre, while the spirit—where identity resides—escapes. In reincarnation, central to Hinduism, selves come back to earth again and again in different bodies."
This paragraph implies that at the Resurrection, each person is simply given back their physical bodies, whereas I'm pretty sure Orthodox teaching emphasizes the glorified nature of the resurrected body, which won't simply be a replica of our present physical bodies.
Likewise, the point in Hinduism is to not keep coming back to earth again and again, getting new bodies. Instead, the Goal involves ending the reincarnation process completely. For those Hindus who believe in God as a Person, the end of the reincarnation process involves spending eternity, in a spiritual body of some sort, in fellowship with God.
Somebody should school these people before letting them run loose in the printing press.