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Interfaith 2.0? How multi-faith work is changing
February 16, 2018
What do we mean when we say "interfaith"? We'll explore where the word came from, how it's evolved, and, whatever you call it, where such work is going.
From the Parliament of Religions to the National Prayer Breakfast, 'interfaith' ideas have evolved February 16, 2018
President Donald Trump’s recent speech at the National Prayer Breakfast reignited a perennial debate over whether the U.S. was founded upon a particular religion – specifically, Christianity. As the debate continues, a growing group of faith leaders are working to build bridges across religious lines. But many bristle at calling this work “interfaith.” To understand why the word is loaded, we talk with Katherine Marshall. 

Katherine Marshall, senior fellow at the Berkley Center for Religion, Peace, and World Affairs at Georgetown University
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Muslims, Jews and Evangelical Christians commit to pact protecting religious minorities February 16, 2018
Recently, 400 faith leaders from different traditions pledged to address the persecution of religious minorities in the United States and call for action to help the vulnerable. The conference included Jews, Muslims, and, notably, a large contingent of Evangelical Christians – a group known for its reservations about Islam.

Imam Mohamed Magid
, of the All Dulles Area Muslim Society (ADAMS Center)
Rabbi Bruce Lustig, of the Washington Hebrew Congregation
Pastor Bob Roberts, founder of NorthWood Church

Left to right: Pastor Roberts, Imam Magid, Rabbi Lustig, and Amber Khan
What role can atheists and humanists play in multi-faith work? February 16, 2018
Our country's religious demographics are shifting, and there is a growing number of people who don’t identify with a faith tradition. But many atheists, non-theists and humanists still want to be part of conversations occurring across faith lines.

Roy Speckhardt
, executive director of the American Humanist Association