This report examines how faith organisations are responding to social need in innovative ways, and asks what can be learnt from them.
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In this blog series we explore the implications of Pope Francis' encyclical on climate change, Laudato Si. Read the encyclical in full here.
Theos' Nick Spencer commends Laudato Si - but offers an important criticism
Bishop Richard Cheetham sets out radical responses to climate change
We don't need environmentalists to become religious, nor religions to become scientists; but we need a combined effort says Oliver Smith
Bishop Graham Usher praises the Encyclical but argues it doesn't engage enough with the problem of population growth
David Nussbaum, CEO of WWF-UK, shows that Laudato Si is all about the common good and justice
Brian Cuthbertson perceives in the Papal Encyclical an openness to partnership with different traditions in defence of the environment
Bishop David Atkinson argues that Pope Francis' encyclical has pulled the rug from under political inertia on climate change
Ben Ryan argues that it is the analysis of what it is to be human in Laudato Si' that elevates a dreary environmental debate
Claire Foster-Gilbert shows that Pope Francis has provided a basis for making concern for the environment core to Christian theology
Mary Colwell argues that Laudato Si is not just another document on climate change, but a demand for a new relationship with nature
Theos' Director Elizabeth Oldfield responds to the Papal Encyclical on climate change. Here we gather her tweeted thoughts
Ian Christie discusses the pre-emptive reception of Pope Francis' climate change encyclical
In our first blog of this series, Jonathan Rowson argues that the issues raised by climate change are necessarily moral in nature