Prakash Shah criticises the CORAB report for how Hindus and Hinduism are represented, arguing this reflects a wider trend.
Silvio Ferrari argues that a ‘weak pluralism’ is the best way of incorporating religious diversity into European legal traditions.
Simon Lee asks that we take section 13 of the Human Rights Act 1988 seriously to recognise the fundamental place of freedom of thought, conscience and religion in British society.
Chris Shannahan asks does Louise Casey’s report represent a great leap forward on the debate on diversity and integration, or a missed opportunity?
A new report from the University of Bristol on Public Faith and Finance highlights the role and contributions of faith organisations in responding to the financial crisis and austerity politics.
Drawing on preliminary results from Faith and Finance Survey, we are uncovering a variety of ways in which faith-based organisations and charities are making a significant contribution to alleviating poverty, tackling financial exclusion and advocating ethical products and interest-free forms of credit.
Reviewing the changes to Prevent, Therese O’Toole argues that since 2011 it has become increasingly expansive, pre-emptive, centralised, top-down and punitive.
Leda Blackwood examines the psychological assumptions that are the basis for the model of Prevent training that thousands of public sector workers are being required to undertake.
Maria W. Norris argues that as Prevent is becoming more embedded in British society, it is becoming more secretive. In particular, there is little transparency in relation to how Prevent is currently implemented and what is being funded.
Bharath Ganesh argues that following the amendments to and since the Counter-Terrorism and Security Act 2015. Prevent now eschews community engagement for centralised control.