Ian Harris writes that both the ''medieval'' religious attitude and many international corporates view nature as having no intrinsic value.
Faith and reason
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.
Reading the gospels as parables immediately unhitches them from obsolete literalism, writes Ian Harris.
Ken Baker says religious bigotry can be ''put to bed''.
The meaning of the resurrection does not depend on what happened to Jesus' body, writes Ian Harris.
Receiving the message of Easter involves understanding and making sense of the justice and mercy of God, writes Stuart Crosson.
Ian Harris is haunted by a phrase in the Lord's Prayer, ''Give us this day our daily bread''.
Religion stripped of divinity is a nonsense, writes Mike Horder.
Ian Harris believes secularists as well as the churches need to rethink the place of religion in the modern world.
Paul Holmes was like you and me, writes Richard Dawson. He was getting away with as much as he possibly could.
Any true religion for this age must fit the way we see reality today, writes Ian Harris, quoting New Zealand theologian Sir Lloyd Geering.
God as symbol points to what is best and highest and deepest in human experience, writes Ian Harris.