If myths and novels belong to different categories, do the fictional beings that reside in each have essential natures that make different demands of us, the consumers of imaginative works?
Implementing moral ideals in corporate settings necessarily requires us to dismiss the materialist pretensions of economics.
Can we rediscover the ancient roots of moral action in the late-modern twilight of free will?
God’s speech is real, true, and authoritative; the speech of anything else, in and of itself, is unreal, false, and unreliable.
Does the eternal horizon of reward help us more fully understand Lear’s suffering and subsequent transformation in Shakespeare’s tragedy?
God has given the Abrahamic family a window of opportunity to advance beyond sibling rivalry in the direction of fraternal cooperation.
Only when a person suffers and wills to learn from what he suffers does he come to know something about himself and about his relationship to God.
Our digital lives are so mediated by soulless algorithms that it seems absurd to imagine genuine human relationships governing our online interactions.
Many intellectuals believe Islamophobia is a form of racism, but the ultimate presuppositions embedded in this view are antithetical not only to Islam but to religion as such.
If the knowledge we gather is partial and limited, can we truly understand the feelings and experiences of others?
To secure the kind of religious freedoms Muslims desire, we must revisit Muslim commitment to religious pluralism and shared obedience to sovereign powers.
Zaid Shakir, Francisco Nahoe, and Oludamini Ogunnaike engage in a public conversation on the legacy of colonialism in today's educational system.