A Multifaith Conversation (Conclusion)

August 14, 2009 by  
Filed under Multifaith Conversation

Washington-based journalist Imran Siddiqui leads a panel including a Muslim, Jew, Christian, Hindu and Unitarian in an open dialogue about faith.
Washington-based journalist Imran Siddiqui leads a panel including a Muslim, Jew, Christian, Hindu and Unitarian in an open dialogue about faith.

As The Author says in “A Message From God” in the chapter entitled “Which Religion? Which Holy Book?”, religion is best used as a tool to develop a relationship with God. Furthermore, just as it would be counterproductive to use a single tool to build a house, it can also be counterproductive to study a single religion to develop a relationship with God. There are things that Christians can learn from Muslims, things Muslims can learn from Jews, and things all three can learn from Hindus.

Thus, we conclude the 5-part video series: Beyond The Headlines: An Interfaith Dialogue at American University, hosted by a new friend, multimedia journalist Imran Siddiqui (check out his site: www.globalcrossover.com). I simply love the idea of bringing together a Jew, a Hindu, a Muslim, a Christian and a Unitarian. The objective is simple: looking for a common ground.

In the conclusion:  The panel promotes having an open minded approach to other religions, and explores the impact of continuing conflicts on future generations.

If you’d like to view the entire program, click below:

Share

A Multifaith Conversation (Part 4)

August 13, 2009 by  
Filed under Multifaith Conversation

viagra online canada

-border-bottom-right-radius: 3px 3px; width: 310px; margin: 10px; border: 1px solid #dddddd;”>

Washington-based journalist Imran Siddiqui leads a panel including a Muslim, Jew, Christian, Hindu and Unitarian in an open dialogue about faith.
Washington-based journalist Imran Siddiqui leads a panel including a Muslim, Jew, Christian, Hindu and Unitarian in an open dialogue about faith.

As The Author says in “A Message From God” in the chapter entitled “Which Religion? Which Holy Book?”, religion is best used as a tool to develop a relationship with God. Furthermore, just as it would be counterproductive to use a single tool to build a house, it can also be counterproductive to study a single religion to develop a relationship with God. There are things that Christians can learn from Muslims, things Muslims can learn from Jews, and things all three can learn from Hindus.

Thus, we continue with this 5-part video series: Beyond The Headlines: An Interfaith Dialogue at American University, hosted by a new friend, multimedia journalist Imran Siddiqui (check out his site: www.globalcrossover.com). I simply love the idea of bringing together a Jew, a Hindu, a Muslim, a Christian and a Unitarian. The objective is simple: looking for a common ground.

In Part 4: The panel suggests introspection and knowing one’s own faith before seeking to understand other faith traditions. Also, how today’s young people

This video will be presented in five segments, however if you’d like to view the whole thing at once, click below:

Share

A Multifaith Conversation (Part 3)

August 12, 2009 by  
Filed under Multifaith Conversation

Washington-based journalist Imran Siddiqui leads a panel including a Muslim, Jew, Christian, Hindu and Unitarian in an open dialogue about faith.
Washington-based journalist Imran Siddiqui leads a panel including a Muslim, Jew, Christian, Hindu and Unitarian in an open dialogue about faith.
sms spy software

As The Author says in “A Message From God” in the chapter entitled “Which Religion? Which Holy Book?”, religion is best used as a tool to develop a relationship with God. Furthermore, just as it would be counterproductive to use a single tool to build a house, it can also be counterproductive to study a single religion to develop a relationship with God. There are things that Christians can learn from Muslims, things Muslims can learn from Jews, and things all three can learn from Hindus.

Thus, we continue with this 5-part video series: Beyond The Headlines: An Interfaith Dialogue at American University, hosted by a new friend, multimedia journalist Imran Siddiqui (check out his site: www.globalcrossover.com). I simply love the idea of bringing together a Jew, a Hindu, a Muslim, a Christian and a Unitarian. The objective is simple: looking for a common ground.

In Part 3: The panel promotes getting out of your comfort zone and seek out people of different faiths to explode stereotypical images that are often publicized in media.

This video will be presented in five segments, however if you'd like to view the whole thing at once, click below:

zp8497586rq
Share

A Multifaith Conversation (Part 2)

August 11, 2009 by  
Filed under Multifaith Conversation

Washington-based journalist Imran Siddiqui leads a panel including a Muslim, Jew, Christian, Hindu and Unitarian in an open dialogue about faith.
Washington-based journalist Imran Siddiqui leads a panel including a Muslim, Jew, Christian, Hindu and Unitarian in an open dialogue about faith.

As The Author says in “A Message From God” in the chapter entitled “Which Religion? Which Holy Book?”, religion is best used as a tool to develop a relationship with God. Furthermore, just as it would be counterproductive to use a single tool to build a house, it can also be counterproductive to study a single religion to develop a relationship with God. There are things that Christians can learn from Muslims, things Muslims can learn from Jews, and things all three can learn from Hindus.

Thus, we continue with this 5-part video series: Beyond The Headlines: An Interfaith Dialogue at American University, hosted by a new friend, multimedia journalist Imran Siddiqui (check out his site: www.globalcrossover.com). I simply love the idea of bringing together a Jew, a Hindu, a Muslim, a Christian and a Unitarian. The objective is simple: looking for a common ground.

In Part 2:  The group explores hostilities between Pakistan and India, and the role that religion plays in that conflict. Also, they explore the conflict between Israel and its Muslim neighbors.

This video will be presented in five segments, however if you’d like to view the whole thing at once, click below:

Share

A Multifaith Conversation (Part 1)

August 10, 2009 by  
Filed under Multifaith Conversation

Washington-based journalist Imran Siddiqui leads a panel including a Muslim, Jew, Christian, Hindu and Unitarian in an open dialogue about faith.

Washington-based journalist Imran Siddiqui leads a panel including a Muslim, Jew, Christian, Hindu and Unitarian in an open dialogue about faith.

As The Author says in “A Message From God” in the chapter entitled “Which Religion? Which Holy Book?”, religion is best used as a tool to develop a relationship with God. Furthermore, just as it would be counterproductive to use a single tool to build a house, it can also be counterproductive to study a single religion to develop a relationship with God. There are things that Christians can learn from Muslims, things Muslims can learn from Jews, and things all three can learn from Hindus.

Thus, I proudly introduce this 5-part video series: Beyond The Headlines: An Interfaith Dialogue at American University, hosted by a new friend, multimedia journalist Imran Siddiqui (check out his site: www.globalcrossover.com). I simply love the idea of bringing together a Jew, a Hindu, a Muslim, a Christian and a Unitarian. The objective is simple: looking for a common ground.

In Part 1:  A Jewish woman explains the traditional holiday of Yom Kippur, and a comparison between Yom Kippur and the Muslim celebration of Ramadan as a time of fasting and introspection, and whether fasting is practiced in the Hindu faith.

I’ll be posting this video in five segments, however if you’d like to view the whole thing at once, click below:

Feel free to post your thoughts below . . .

Share