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Out of Many Faiths

Religious Diversity and the American Promise

Eboo Patel

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Princeton University Press img Link Publisher

Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Politikwissenschaft

Beschreibung

A timely defense of religious diversity and its centrality to American identity

America is the most religiously diverse nation on the planet. In today’s volatile climate of religious conflict and distrust, how do we affirm that the American promise is deeply intertwined with how each of us engages with people of different beliefs? Eboo Patel, former faith adviser to Barack Obama, provides answers to this timely question. In this thought-provoking book, Patel draws on his personal experience as a Muslim in America to examine the importance of religious diversity in the nation’s cultural, political, and economic life. He explores how religious language has given the United States some of its most enduring symbols and inspired its most vital civic institutions—and demonstrates how the genius of the American experiment lies in its empowerment of all people.

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Schlagwörter

Chaplain, Sharia, Frank Gaffney, Puritans, Confirmation bias, Judaism, American civil religion, John F. Kennedy, Reform Judaism, Americans, Hindu, African Americans, Legislation, Secularism, Religious community, Catholicism, Doctrine, Donald Trump, Dissenter, Judeo-Christian, Jihadism, Protestantism, Civil religion, White supremacy, Catholic Church, University of Michigan, Christian amendment, New Testament, Islamic Society of North America, Narrative, Islam in the United States, Religious symbol, Institution, Religious text, Bigotry, City on a Hill, Muslim, Jews, Theology, Prejudice, Religion, Rabbi, Social reality, John Rawls, Establishment Clause, Muslim social, Islam, Rhetoric, Freedom of religion, Religious law, Four Chaplains, United States, Public sphere, Religious nationalism, Religious pluralism, American Dream, Islamic extremism, Laurie Patton (Internet executive), Christianity, Terrorism, Republican Party (United States), National symbol, John Winthrop, Buddhism, Arabs, Mosque, Daniel Kahneman, Ronald Reagan, Public reason, Clergy, Islamic culture, Alasdair MacIntyre, Minority religion, Muhammad, Immigration policy, Political science, Black people, Religiosity, New York University, Martin Luther King, Jr., The New York Times, Hatred, Racism, Christian, V., Interfaith dialogue, Nonbeliever, World War II, Civil society, Anne Hutchinson, Barack Obama, Will Herberg, Islamophobia, Muslim world, Culture of the United States, Immigration, Ideology, Illustration, White people, Multiculturalism