ARINS podcast episode 5: Pulpit to Public04 November 2021
In this episode, Gladys Ganiel and Philip McDonagh discuss church leaders' contributions to public debates about a post-Brexit island.
What role are the churches playing as the island of Ireland embarks on its post-Brexit transition? In episode 5 Gladys Ganiel and Philip McDonagh discuss the role of religion in a post-Brexit island.
You can read Gladys Ganiel's paper, as it appears in Irish Studies in International Affairs, at www.jstor.org/stable/10.3318/isia.2021.32b.47
Philip McDonagh's response can be found at doi.org/10.3318/isia.2021.32b.52
Gladys Ganiel is reader in the School of Social Sciences, Education and Social Work at Queen's University Belfast.
Philip McDonagh is the director of the DCU Centre for Religion, Human Values, and International Relations.
About the series
This podcast series provides evidence-based research and analysis on the most significant questions of policy and public debate facing the island of Ireland, north and south. Host Rory Montgomery, MRIA, talks to authors of articles on topics such as cross border health co-operation; the need to regulate social media in referendums, education, cultural affairs and constitutional questions and the imperative for good data and the need to carry out impartial research. New episodes are released on the first Thursday of every month and can be found on our SoundCloud channel or any podcast platform.
About the project
ARINS: Analysing and Researching Ireland North and South brings together experts to provide evidence-based research and analysis on the most significant questions of policy and public debate facing the island of Ireland, north and south. The project publishes, facilitates and disseminates research on the challenges and opportunities presented to the island in a post-Brexit context, with the intention of contributing to an informed public discourse. More information can be found at www.arinsproject.com.
ARINS is a joint project of The Royal Irish Academy, an all-island body, and the Keough-Naughton Institute for Irish Studies at Notre Dame's Keough School of Global Affairs.
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