Is the Wall of Separation ‘Bad History’? https://t.co/8uDPTkIPCT Thomas Kidd, @TGC
Starting tomorrow at #Baylor, International Conference on Baptist Studies VIII https://t.co/nJ5dcWN5D2 #ICOBS2018https://t.co/EFYID6k1jZ
.@TheIRD hosted a discussion on Christian #Zionist roots in America at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C.… https://t.co/E4rMcGwWVG
Thomas Kidd's conversation with @SamChen220 “Face the Issues: America's Future" on #Vimeo https://t.co/BmzdueMwSj
Americans Quit Church but Still Search for Meaning, Now as Loners https://t.co/tUYwarfyNI @clayroutledge @NRO
Judge denies Catholic Social Services discrimination claim in foster care case https://t.co/Q53dkGSoSd @BecketLaw @phillydotcom
Did Congress Print the First American Bible? https://t.co/FpIQ6pCQLA Thomas Kidd, @TGC
We enjoy religious freedom because of those who hold unpopular beliefs, writes @juliaduin https://t.co/IosFtBoYHV via @WSJOpinion
Unity, Truth, and Catholic Social Thought https://t.co/ZhhrsGaTGM @McCormickProf @firstthingsmag
Apu and the World of 2040 https://t.co/LKnfFr5EWS Philip Jenkins via @anxious_bench @PatheosEvang

Moaddel, Mansoor

Non-Resident Scholar, Middle East
University of Maryland-College Park
Mansoor Moaddel Vitae
Email Mansoor Moaddel
Homepage

Dr. Moaddel is Professor of Sociology, Department of Sociology, and Research Professor, National Consortium for the Study of Terrorism and Response to Terrorism, University of Maryland, College Park.  He  studies culture, ideology, political conflict, revolution and social change.

Dr. Moaddel studies culture, ideology, political conflict, revolution and social change. His work focuses on the causes and consequences of values and attitudes of the people from the Middle East and North Africa. He has carried out values surveys in Egypt, Iran, Iraq, Jordan, Lebanon, Morocco, Pakistan, Saudi Arabia, Tunisia, and Turkey. His previous research project analyzed the determinants of ideological production in the Islamic world, in which he studied the rise of Islamic modernism in Egypt, India, and Iran in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries; liberal nationalism in Egypt, anti-clerical secularism in Iran, liberal Arabism and Pan-Arab nationalism in Syria and Iraq in the first half of twentieth century; and Islamic fundamentalism in Algeria, Egypt, Iran, Jordan, and Syria in the second half of the twentieth century. His fields of research and teaching interests are values survey, sociology of ideology, sociology of religion, political conflict and revolution, terrorism and political violence, and Islam and the Middle East and North Africa. He is currently involved in a panel study of changes in values and political engagement in Egypt, Tunisia, and Turkey. For more information, see www.mevs.org.

 

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