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Advancing transdisciplinary research and education on the religious dynamics of conflict and peace
The Pew Research Center has reported that more and more people identify themselves as “spiritual but not religious.” How can this be explained in our highly scientific, technological society? Read more about our new $1.7M grant that will explore how we make sense of spirituality in the technoscientific age.
Narratives can connect even the most disparate groups of people. Learn more about our public event with Earl Swift, acclaimed journalist and author, and religious studies professor, Tracy Fessenden, as they discussed American responses towards climate change
Faculty affiliate Fernanda Santos shares her perspectives on the tragedy in El Paso via The New York Times
Gaymon Bennett, Center faculty affiliate, breaks new ground on understanding the interaction of religion, science and technology
Amid the brutal civil war, a town fought off the regime and the fundamentalists—and dared to hold an election. Can its experiment in democracy survive?
The Center for the Study of Religion and Conflict at Arizona State University advances multidisciplinary research and education on the religious dynamics of conflict and peace.
By fostering exchange and collaboration, the Center creates networks—local, national, and global—that expand knowledge, deepen understanding, and promote wiser, more effective responses to some of the world's most pressing challenges.
With some of the most important religious holidays quickly approaching, religious communities all over the country are coming to the realization that things will feel a lot different this time arou
The spread of the coronavirus pandemic has fundamentally changed the contours of social interaction, as mass gatherings of people ha