The Centre of Theological Inquiry generates ideas with a global impact. They do so by fostering creative individual scholarship in a research environment in which cooperation across disciplines yields genuine advances in understanding. In this way, the Center of Theological Inquiry pursues theological research through interdisciplinary inquiry. The Center is an independent research institution with a visiting scholar program. It is dedicated to outstanding scholars from around the world who welcome their interdisciplinary approach and ecumenical ethos. They devote all their resources to their teamwork on their research agenda, and wider conversation with the academy, congregation, and public.
Archive for October, 2011
The Anglicans online has a page on theological resources. It has links pertaining to study of religion from an Anglican perspective.
The Australian eJournal of Theology (AEJT) is produced under the auspices of the Faculty of Theology and Philosophy at Australian Catholic University. The Faculty of Theology and Philosophy places a high priority on having distinguished scholars from the international theological community on its Editorial Board.
The Australian eJournal of Theology (AEJT) is a peer-reviewed, open access journal published three times a year. It provides a scholarly forum for interdisciplinary, ecumenical and interfaith exploration appropriate to Australian regional connections with Asia and the Pacific, and with the wider international theological community.
The Association of Religion Data Archives (ARDA) strives to democratize access to the best data on religion. Founded as the American Religion Data Archive in 1997 and going online in 1998, the initial archive was targeted at researchers interested in American religion. The targeted audience and the data collection have both greatly expanded since 1998, now including American and international collections and developing features for educators, journalists, religious congregations, and researchers.
The Hoot is a portal which is the outcome of the concern felt by a group of practicing journalists at some recent trends in journalism. It is an attempt to revive a concern for media ethics, restore focus on development in the subcontinent, and preserve press freedom. It will attempt to hold a mirror to the way journalists practice their craft in this region. It will be devoted to examining issues of accuracy, fairness, right to information, censorship, and the responsibility of the media.. It is aimed at journalists, users of the media including lay readers and viewers, and students and teachers of journalism and communications. Particularly for the last group, as for media professionals, it attempts to bring together several relevant links and readings. It also attempts to provide tools for communities and individuals to interact with the media. Students of communication in theological colleges can make use of this site.