Cohesive Societies: Faith and Belief
This report explores the different ways in which faith and belief interact with societal cohesion. (2020)
Elizabeth Oldfield comments on St Hilda’s College’s decision to cease having a dedicated Anglican chapel, transitioning instead to a multi–faith prayer room.
The soulless ‘neutrality’ of multi–faith spaces tends to be the cost for the gain in perceived fairness, writes Elizabeth in this article for The Telegraph.
You can read the full article here.
Elizabeth is Theos’ Director. She appears regularly in the media, including BBC One, Sky News, and the World Service, and writing in The Financial Times.
Posted 8 February 2020
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Theos researches and investigates the intersection of religion, politics and society in the contemporary world.