Christianity has both the resources to critique hypocrisy and provide the remedy for it, writes Mark Smith.
Faith and reason
At the very least, churches must relate to the world as it is, not was, writes Ian Harris.
Is there a place for religion in the science classroom, asks Joseph Ferguson.
Commemorations of war should also remember war's devastation of land, animals and peoples on every side, writes Maurice Andrew.
Ian Harris writes in praise of Sir Lloyd Geering's themes on religion.
Catholics may be short of priests but never of saints. They have more than 10,000 to choose from and 12 days ago they got two more: Popes John XXIII and John Paul II.
Ian Harris believes the brave conscientious objectors, as well as our servicemen and woman, should be honoured.
Let's accept the past 400 years have happened, and interpret core traditions accordingly, writes Ian Harris.
Good religion has always been a positive and binding force, and there is still plenty of that around, writes Ian Harris.
Ian Harris considers the ''bewildering diversity'' in contemporary Christianity.
Ian Harris writes that both the ''medieval'' religious attitude and many international corporates view nature as having no intrinsic value.
It is love which will produce a prudent and workable economy, writes Richard Dawson.
Why tolerate religion? Prof Alex Miller examines this question, through the views of Prof Brian Leiter.
Children have an in-built awareness of God as loving creator, writes Ivan Grindlay. The great mystery for children is knowing ''why life is''.
Adam Dodds takes issue with the idea that meaning needs to be created.
Ian Harris explains why science and religion are complementary.
What does it all mean? Ian Harris explores the concept.
Ian Harris examines the background to Christian beliefs on immortality and resurrection.
The human impulse not to vanish into oblivion is as strong as ever in our brave new secular world, writes Ian Harris.
Adam Dodds reflects on power, character and leadership.