Of course not. People the world over should be free to practice whatever religion they like, so long as that religion is not forcing people into it, or preventing members from freely leaving when they want to.
And there's the rub.
Although JWs never force anybody to join them, their leaders enforce an active policy of making leaving a nightmare (designed to put members off trying to leave). JWs don't see it that way, needless to say; they claim they are "keeping the congregation clean" and that they give members the chance to repent and so to avoid the appalling shunning that would follow. (Some even deny they shun those in low standing, but they're only fooling themselves.) It's when a baptized JW decides it's time to leave that they discover the nasty side of the JWs. They could decide to leave due to changing their mind about some things their leaders claimed, but rather than make a fuss, they just stop attending and participating. In any religion other than a cult, there would be concern shown and a desire to sort the disagreement out, but if the person no longer wanted to discuss the matter in question, church folk would respect their wishes and continue to be nice to them. Not so with the JWs. If an announcement is made by the elders that so-and-so is now viewed as "a fader", every JW in the Kingdom Hall must shun that individual. They are not to discuss spiritual matters either, even if the person wishes to do that. Once elders decide the person has effectively disassociated themselves and shunning is to apply, that person's life becomes a misery, especially if they have JW family.
I know a former JW lady who could not give up smoking. She also had depression. Further, a son had been sexually molested by a JW elder; the lad left the JWs but the elder remained then the lad's mother was told she must now shun her son! Neither of them got loving help. Eventually, after many years, the only way she could get away from them was to move to another town. Fortunately, her son is now back in touch and helping her, but she still feels immense guilt at having allowed herself to be pressured into shunning him.
I've met this lady. This is not a fabrication. Religions that treat members and their children so wickedly should be investigated by the police. Yet, even so, people still have the right to join them if they think they should. It's the leaving part that is the horror. That's when people discover (too late) that a cruel cult has them in its grips. Church leaders who are responsible for that should be exposed and shamed.