Andy Walton looks at whether there is a "Religious Right" emerging in Britain
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Theos Team Blog
In case you hadn’t heard, there’s a General Election on the way.
Of all the blows dealt the secularisation thesis – the idea that nations get more secular as they get more modern – over recent decades, the demographic one is the most brutal.
The General Pharmaceutical Council, shortly to take over the regulation of pharmacists, has issued a revised code of conduct that permits pharmacists to refuse the sale of the contraceptive and morning-after pills to customers.
The latest Theos report is written by Roger Trigg, Emeritus Professor of Philosophy at the University of Warwick and currently Academic Director of the Centre for the Study of Religion and Public Life at Kellogg College, Oxford.
Theos has today launched a new report entitled Free to Believe?
Lord (Richard) Harries was the special guest at a Theos event at Gresham College on Tuesday night.
It won't have escaped your notice that an election is almost upon us.
Director of Theos, Paul Woolley, spoke at the Oxford Union last night on the motion 'This House believes that politicians shouldn't do God.' Paul joined Paul Murphy MP, Tim Stevens, Bishop of Leicester, Stephen Timms MP, and Matthew Parris in opposing the motion.
According to the 2001 census, there are around 4.2 million Roman Catholics in England and Wales, just over 800,000 in Scotland and nearly 680,000 in Northern Ireland.
Parliamentarians, theologians and think tank staff attended a Theos breakfast in the House of Commons today to discuss whether an individual can be both a loyal citizen of a state and, at the same time, a passionate religious adherent.
Received wisdom over recent years has seen the Iraq war as having irreparably damaged relations between the Labour government and British Muslims.
Voters with a religious faith could determine the outcome of the general election, according to a new poll published by Theos, the public theology think tank.
Tom Wright, Bishop of Durham, delivered a lecture in parliament last night, as part of the KLICE/Theos God and Government project.
The media’s coverage of religion and Christianity, in particular, has been in the headlines during the past week.
According to Gordon Brown, in his speech to the IPPR earlier this week, “it’s clear that people want to change the way that politics is done in this country.