Ask Takudzwa 25 – Columns

By Scott Douglas Jacobsen Takudzwa Mazwienduna is the informal leader of Zimbabwean Secular Alliance and a member of the Humanist Society of Zimbabwe. This educational series will explore secularism in Zimbabwe from an organizational perspective, and some more. Here we talk about written and video productions. — Scott Douglas Jacobsen: What is … Continue reading

Ask Faye 6 – The Soot of Former Moral Authority: or, Smoke, and Dying the Deaths of a Thousand Crimes Made Public

By Scott Douglas Jacobsen Faye Girsh is the Founder and the Past President of the Hemlock Society of San Diego. She was the President of the National Hemlock Society (Defunct) and the World Federation of RTD Societies (Extant). Currently, she is on the Advisory Board of the Final Exit Network and the … Continue reading

Ask Faye 5 – Do You Know What That’s Like?: To Not Exist, But to be Alive.

By Scott Douglas Jacobsen Faye Girsh is the Founder and the Past President of the Hemlock Society of San Diego. She was the President of the National Hemlock Society (Defunct) and the World Federation of RTD Societies (Extant). Currently, she is on the Advisory Board of the Final Exit Network and the … Continue reading

Ask Takudzwa 24 – A New Spring

By Scott Douglas Jacobsen Takudzwa Mazwienduna is the informal leader of Zimbabwean Secular Alliance and a member of the Humanist Society of Zimbabwe. This educational series will explore secularism in Zimbabwe from an organizational perspective, and some more. Here we talk about project statuses and cultural updates. — Scott Douglas Jacobsen: Let’s … Continue reading

Ask Takudzwa 23 – Ubuntu-Unhu

By Scott Douglas Jacobsen Takudzwa Mazwienduna is the informal leader of Zimbabwean Secular Alliance and a member of the Humanist Society of Zimbabwe. This educational series will explore secularism in Zimbabwe from an organizational perspective, and some more. Here we talk about a small adjunct on Ubuntu and Unhu, and Humanism. — … Continue reading

Interview with Charles D. Miller – President, Kahal Chaverim, NJ Congregation for Humanistic Judaism

They believe in God, in a way that I do not. But they are comfortable within the humanistic environment because humanistic Jews do not preach, “This is the way that you have to be.” I think we are far more open to people working on their own, dealing in their own relationships, believing in their own evolution that way. Continue reading

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