London is bucking nationwide trends and becoming more religious. This research project seeks to map and analyse this phenomenon. (Upcoming)
This report explores the legitimacy of religious public reasoning.
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Not so, argues Jonathan Chaplin, in this timely and important essay. Not only is public reasoning not necessarily “secular” but it can be, and often has been, religious.
That will not mean that “confessional candour” has a place in every political discussion. But it does mean that religious people should be at liberty to articulate their core convictions if they wish to, and that the public square should be as open as possible to ”God talk”. Religious arguments, rightly used, will always enrich political debate.
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Theos will be hosting a discussion with Prof. Alec Ryrie on the role of the heart as well as the head in understanding unbelief.Book Tickets
Elizabeth Oldfield speaks to comedian, screenwriter, author and television presenter David Baddiel. 26/02/2020Podcast
Theos researches and investigates the intersection of religion, politics and society in the contemporary world.