New conference report on religion and countering extremism features Professor Jocelyne Cesari.
Training introduced to help faith leaders support their communities.
New article by Professor Jocelyn Cesari in the Review of Faith and International Affairs
Mary has been subject to more rumors than almost any biblical figure - Professor Candida Moss (Department of Theology & Religion) explores some of these myths for the Daily Beast.
Dr Jagbir Jhutti-Johal writes for the Birmingham Perspective explaining why the ONS is right in not adding an additional specific response option to the 2021 Census ethnic group question for the Sikh community.
Some modern Christians believe the Bible contains no mistakes, inconsistencies or inaccuracies. Professor Candida Moss reports for the Daily Beast about a new book from a Princeton scholar arguing that the Gospel of Mark was more like a rough draft or collection of notes than a fully polished book.
Last month, Dr Katherine Brown (Department of Theology & Religion) was a panellist at a Cambridge Union discussion on the role of women in terror.
A live performance at the Misk Art Festival in October 2018 was inspired by Dr Yafa Shanneik's (Department of Theology & Religion) research project on Iraqi and Syrian refugee women.
Professor Candida Moss reports for The Daily Beast on recent claims that a ring discovered in the late 1960s may have belonged to Pontius Pilate, the fifth prefect of the Roman province of Judea from roughly 26-36 A.D and the man responsible for passing final judgment on Jesus.
Professor Candida Moss reports for The Daily Beast on current archaeological work in Jordan at the site of a mine where Christians had reportedly suffered horrific torture.
Professor Candida Moss reports for The Daily Beast about new research arguing that one of the most famous moral teachings involving Jesus and an adulterous woman didn't become part of the Bible until at least a hundred years after the Gospel of John was written.
Join Dr Jeremy Kidwell (Department of Theology & Religion) as speakers from three religions (Christianity, Islam, Sikhism) explore concepts and assumptions that underlie each and how these lead to differing worldviews. The starting point will be the question, 'Why good people do bad things?'