Sure, select animals are spared depending on the religion (Jews and pigs, Hindus and cows), but with the near-exception of Jainism (which is also problematic, but at the other extreme, where they won't euthanize a terminal animal as an example), none of them lay down a comprehensive vegan message.
Here's a recent item from a Canadian outlet that motivated this entry:
TORONTO — It is impossible to eat meat without violence. An animal,
after all, has to be killed before it can be consumed. And that means
Jessica Smith, a Hindu, doesn't eat meat.
"It has to do with the Hindu belief in non-violence," the 32-year-old
Toronto resident says. "And reincarnation."
In fact, it's an impulse as ancient as most faiths. The Hebrew Bible,
known as the Old Testament to Christians and considered a holy book
in Islam, for instance, instructs man to care for creation —
So it is not surprising that animal welfare groups are drawing a
connection between religious teachings and animal rights.