Should humanists focus on building nonreligious communities? Should humanists engage in interfaith work with the religious? And if so, what are the best ways to carry out these projects? Come share your opinion!

On Tuesday, November 15th at 7:00 p.m., join the Humanist Chaplaincy at Harvard, Park51, and the Center for Inquiry-New York City for a discussion, led by Greg Epstein and Chris Stedman, on communities for the nonreligious and the role of atheists in interfaith work.

Hosted by Park51 and Center for Inquiry NYC, in partnership with a wide swath of NYC-based organizations, this event is open to the public.

Co-sponsors: Harvard Humanist Alumni, GLAAD (Gay & Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation), New York Society for Ethical Culture, HUUmanists, The Humanist Institute, Ethical Humanist Chaplaincy at Columbia University, Reasonable New York, Faith House Manhattan, World Faith, Groundswell, Auburn Seminary, Journal of Inter-Religious Dialogue, Bronx Community College Secular Humanist Club.

RSVP HERE. Donations to support the programs are welcome.

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0 Responses to A New Way to Be Nonreligious: The Humanist Community and Interfaith Work

  1. Elza says:

    Communities can help people meet people sharing similar thoughts. Since this is a are group it would be really helpful people facing trouble being in a majority of other kind of people

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