Aretha Franklin’s One Faith https://t.co/J1ZTq2SzSw Robert Darden via @CTMagazine
the Clientele, the Public, the Person – @ayjay on the function of the university https://t.co/7TBNsppBTJ
Teaching Salem Witchcraft https://t.co/bKwCmgpDb7 Thomas Kidd, @TGC
Iraqi Christians who stay are pillars of the local community-- by @eharris_it https://t.co/jipEcGrpKq @Crux
Meet Baylor’s nationally-recognized expert on faith and the Founding Fathers - ISR and @BaylorHistory's Thomas Kidd https://t.co/YEov3ki2et
Kipling’s “The Ballad of East and West” is Hardly Racist https://t.co/OIdi6yG6jg via @ProvMagazine @drpaulmarshall
Benjamin Franklin: The Religious Life of a Founding Father - @ThomasSKidd podcast interview with @mattklewishttps://t.co/QaSwKlXgTC
The Painter, the Magi, and the Global Church https://t.co/WaVnYAwHmm Philip Jenkins via @PatheosEvang @anxious_bench
New from Jeff Levin: "The discourse on faith and medicine: a tale of two literatures" Theoretical Medicine and Bioe… https://t.co/24rnRrcJru
Will any of our disgraced Christian leaders take "The Profumo Option"? – @ayjay https://t.co/YdQjZhqXP5

A

Adamczyk, Amy

amy for websiteonly headNon-Resident Scholar, Criminal Justice
John Jay College of Criminal Justice and the Graduate Center
City University of New York

Email Amy Adamczyk
Homepage

Dr. Amy Adamczyk is Professor of Sociology at John Jay College of Criminal Justice and the Programs of Doctoral Study in Sociology and Criminal Justice at The Graduate Center, City University of New York.  In 2005 she received her PhD. in Sociology from the Pennsylvania State University. She holds MA degrees from the University of Chicago and the Graduate Center/ Queens College, and she completed her BA degree at Hunter College.

Her research focuses on how different contexts (e.g.nations, counties, friendship groups), and personal religious beliefs shape people’s deviant, criminal, and health-related attitudes and behaviors. She recently published a book, Cross-National Public Opinion about Homosexuality, that investigates the factors that shape cross-national attitudes about homosexuality.


Alexander, Denis

Non-Resident Senior Fellow, Science & Religion
St. Edmonds College, Cambridge
Email Denis Alexander
Homepage

Dr Denis Alexander is the Emeritus Director of The Faraday Institute for Science and Religion, St. Edmund’s College, Cambridge, where he is a Fellow. Dr Alexander was previously Chairman of the Molecular Immunology Programme and Head of the Laboratory of Lymphocyte Signalling and Development at The Babraham Institute, Cambridge. Prior to that Dr Alexander was at the Imperial Cancer Research Laboratories in London (now Cancer Research UK), and spent 15 years developing university departments and laboratories overseas, latterly as Associate Professor of Biochemistry in the Medical Faculty of the American University of Beirut, Lebanon, where he helped to establish the National Unit of Human Genetics. Dr Alexander was initially an Open Scholar at Oxford reading Biochemistry, before obtaining a PhD in Neurochemistry at the Institute of Psychiatry in London.


Autry, Jiexia Zhai

Non-Resident Scholar
Email: ezhai@uscet.org
Recent Publications

Dr. Jiexia Zhai Autry is the Development and New Initiatives Principal at the US-China Education Trust (USCET). Prior to joining USCET, Dr. Autry worked as a Global Fellow at the Institute for Global Engagement (IGE), a Washington think tank. In addition to managing IGE’s East Asia programs, Dr. Autry served as a guest editor for the Review of Faith and International Affairs. Before coming to Washington, Dr. Autry was an assistant professor in the Department of Sociology and Gerontology and Asian/Asian American Studies at Miami University. She has conducted cutting edge research and taught courses on China and Taiwan, on religion and social demography, on Asian immigrants in the U.S., and on Globalization and Chinese Diaspora.

Dr. Autry has facilitated multiple international conferences and dialogue on China and the U.S. She has been actively involved in domestic and international intellectual communities.  Dr. Autry has widely published peer-reviewed articles in both English and Chinese. Some of her recent publications include “Pentecostal Christianity and Church-State Relations in China: The Case of the True Jesus Church Movement” (Review of Faith & International Affairs, 2013),  “Risk Aversion, Shortage Economy, and Gender Differences in Religious Activities in China” (Sociological Focus, 2013,  “Buddhism in Asian America” (in Asian Americans: An Encyclopedia of Social, Cultural, and Political History, 2013), and  “Contrasting Trends of Religious Markets in Contemporary China and Taiwan” (Journal of Church and State, 2010).

Dr. Autry earned a B.A. in sociology and law from Peking University, a M.A. and Ph.D. in Sociology from the University of Texas at Austin.  In addition to her work at USCET, Dr. Autry teaches as an Adjunct Professor at the Honors College at George Mason University in Fairfax, Virginia.


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