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In an ancient world teeming with competing tribal deities, the monotheism of the Jews was distinctive. Was it merely an accident of history that they didn’t spread their faith?
If the knowledge we gather is partial and limited, can we truly understand the feelings and experiences of others?
Zaid Shakir, Francisco Nahoe, and Oludamini Ogunnaike engage in a public conversation on the legacy of colonialism in today's educational system.
Our digital lives are so mediated by soulless algorithms that it seems absurd to imagine genuine human relationships governing our online interactions.
Can religious traditions help us see what is most mysterious in what is most ordinary?
The principle of non-contradiction—that the same thing cannot both be and not be— is routinely denied in modern thought, but this rejection never confronts its real authority.
We often understand philosophy as secular and rational and faith as transcendent and irrational. But are the two really separate?
The blues is neither African nor Islamic—rather, it’s an African American creation shaped by some of the most enduring contributions of West African Muslims to American culture.
Speech may be for communication, but when the soul speaks to itself, who is communicating with whom?
The Han Kitab teaches that the Islam found in the Arabic and Persian books is only one possible way in which the Islamic revelation can be expressed.
Should Muslims accept a moral perspective about blasphemy that’s grounded in liberal ethics?
Some philosophers believe materialism has now reached an insurmountable quandary in the question of consciousness.
Can spiritual philosophy teach us how to pay attention to the effects digital images have on our souls?
Does habitual exposure to digital images destroy the stillness of heart required for seeing God within our soul?