Nick Spencer cuts through the complexities of religion and law to give a clear and judicious overview of what is at stake.
Become a friend
Become a friend of Theos Individuals can receive regular Theos publications by becoming a Friend for as little as £60 per year.
Sign up for email updates
We’ll notify you of our new reports and keep you up to date with important changes here. We promise not to spam you.
Theos have been working with the Church Urban Fund to explore the social impact of the local church.
Nick Spencer argues that 'needs' based welfare is morally demanding and requires a strong sense of 'us'.
Nick Spencer reviews a passionate plea against suicide and asks what constitutes a 'secular' reason.
Nick Spencer spoke at the Faiths and Civil Society at Goldsmiths, University of London on the connection between 'faith' and 'welfare'
Nick Spencer recently gave The Jessica Jacob Memorial Lecture 2013 at the Cathedrals Plus Conference in Winchester.
Zaki Cooper and Paul Woolley reflect on a landmark year for faith leaders.
Nick Spencer's talk at a fringe meeting at General Synod on welfare and welfare reform
David McIlroy asks whether law can ever truly be 'secular'
Lord Mackay delivers the Richard O’Sullivan Lecture for the 50th anniversary of Law and Justice
Nick Spencer's lecture to the Iona Institute on the enormous debt the political West owes Christianity
Nick Spencer delivered a talk to the think tank Skaperkraft in Oslo, February 2013 on the future of 'Christian politics'
Nick Spencer delivered several lectures at Kings College London recently as part of their series ‘Christianity and the Making of Britain’. Read his lecture 'Christianity and Democracy: Friend and Foe' here.
Theos guest contributor Natalie Williams sums up the Theos panel debate 'Courts and Conscience: Where next for Religious Freedom?'
Violence against women is not limited to India. It is a universal phenomenon across cultures. And much of the blame for perverse attitudes towards women falls squarely on the shoulders of major religions - The Times
Nick Spencer accounts on what census doesn't tell, and what matters more than diversity or unity