What Michael Walzer misses.
It’s produced a “generation of wingless chickens.”
New York’s Museum of Biblical Art is closing, because it’s “too religious.”
Or is it just “Drink, drink, drink”?
Unlike in France, where after the 1789 Revolution the established church was replaced by a policy of official secularism, the U.S. has always tried to. . .
The Canadian philosopher Charles Taylor, widely considered one of today’s foremost thinkers, is unusual in that he has never hidden his Catholic beliefs and has. . .
Can secularists lead moral lives? Of course. What about an entire nation? Of course not.
The “millennial” generation has increasingly dispensed with old bonds of nation, community, and religion. Is the trend sustainable?
A growing Jewish revival in the defiantly secular metropolis is symptomatic of an unprecedented shift in Israel’s religious culture.
The proposed establishment of civil marriage in Israel, although in apparent conflict with Jewish tradition, could help to diminish animosity toward Judaism among secular Israelis.
Social scientists report that religious believers are healthier and happier than non-believers; believers should think twice before celebrating.