Movsesian on Religious Polarization

To follow on Marc’s post yesterday, here is the video of my panel presentation earlier this month’s at the annual Notre Dame Ethics and Culture Center Conference. The title of the panel, chaired by Notre Dame Law Professor (and Tradition Project member) Marah Stith McLeod, was “A House Divided–Polarization in Our Common Life,” and the subject of my talk, beginning at the 35:45 mark, was “Church and State in a Time of Polarization.” Thanks to Marah and my co-panelist, John Carr (Georgetown), and to the Notre Dame Center Director, Carter Sneed, for inviting me!

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Legal Spirits Episode 001: A British Version of Masterpiece Cakeshop?

For the first Legal Spirits podcast, Center Director Mark Movsesian and Associate Director Marc DeGirolami discuss the UK Supreme Court’s decision last month in Lee v. Ashers Baking Company. The court ruled that Christian bakers did not violate British anti-discrimination laws when they declined to create a cake with a pro-gay marriage inscription. Mark and Marc explain the British decision and compare it with the American Supreme Court’s recent ruling in Masterpiece Cakeshop, and speculate what influence the British decision might have in future American cases.

Around the Web

Here are some important law-and-religion news stories from around the web:

Around the Web

Here are some important law-and-religion news stories from around the web:

Around the Web

Here are some important law-and-religion news stories from around the web:

Around the Web

Here are some important law-and-religion news stories from around the web:

Around the Web

Here are some important law-and-religion news stories from around the web:

Around the Web

Here are some important law-and-religion news stories from around the web:

Law and Religion Colloquium Hosts Robert Louis Wilken

Wilken

Thanks so much to Professor Robert Louis Wilken (University of Virginia, Emeritus) for joining our colloquium this week to presenting chapters from his forthcoming book on the Christian origins of religious freedom. Professor Wilken is one of the foremost historians of Christianity and it was a great privilege to have him with us. Come again soon, Robert!

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