Dr Haifaa Jawad writes for the Australian Institute of International Affairs.
Kathleen Murphy-Hollies talks about what everyday confabulation is and what its consequences are, considering in particular the costs and benefits of confabulation for our ethical behaviour.
To mark Women's History Month 2021, the Women in Philosophy Group from the Department of Philosophy recommend books that inspire them.
Jocelyne Cesari writes for Politics Today, 4 March 2021
The Ghost Words: Reading the Past exhibition at Cambridge University Library, in conjunction with the AHRC Codex Zacynthius Project, is open from Monday 1 March 2021.
Across three days (15 October – 17 October) and multiple time zones, the University of Birmingham hosted its inaugural conference on "Worship and the Megachurch." Read the full report of the event.
In this post of February 25 2021, for the LSE blog, Professor Jocelyne Cesari writes about religious nationalism in Israel and Turkey.
Anna Persig, an M4C scholarship holder, has been awarded a doctorate for her thesis on "The Vulgate text of the Catholic Epistles: Its Language, Origin and Relationship with the Vetus Latina."
Lucy Prior discusses the distinction between anxiety as a universally experienced normal emotion and as a clinical problem, arguing that medicalising anxiety could impact on the agency of young people.
PhD student in the Department of Theology and Religion, Joseph Scales has won the Routledge Philip R. Davies Early Career Publication Award 2021 for an exceptional research paper.
Rosa discusses her cross-disciplinary research into the meaning of delusions, informed by her day-to-day clinical practice as a consultant psychiatrist and by her phenomenological background.
To mark the United Nations International Day of Women and Girls in Science, Carissa Sharp and Stephen H. Jones explore the reasons why initiatives in this area are needed and consider their current limitations.