Milton’s Russian Roulette tells the captivating history of how British spies prevented the Bolsheviks from spreading revolution.
Mark MeltonJuly 11, 2016
Berman’s Iran’s Deadly Ambition reveals that the Iranian threat has never emanated from Iran’s nuclear program, but rather from the Iranian regime itself.
Jessica MeyersJuly 8, 2016
Helprin’s A Soldier of the Great War leaves the big battles to history books to focus on the eddies swirling in wartime and the people caught in them.
Michael D. ScogginJuly 7, 2016
Gerard Russell’s Heirs to Forgotten Kingdoms shows how Islam is not the only religion in the Middle East while displaying the hidden life of centuries old religious communities.
Barton DempseyJuly 5, 2016
Hamid’s Islamic Exceptionalism argues that Islam is far different from other religions in how it relates to governance, law, and the modern nation-state.
Ryan McDowellJune 16, 2016
The shocking thing about Michel Houellebecq’s Submission is not that it isn’t anti-Muslim. The shocking thing is that it’s not—or not primarily—anti-Islam.
Susannah BlackJune 9, 2016
Lucinda Mosher and David Marshall’s Sin, Forgiveness, & Reconciliation: Christian & Muslim Perspectives examines pivotal differences and shocking similarities between the two religions.
Ryan McDowellMay 26, 2016
Kenneth Himes’ Drones and the Ethics of Targeted Killing offers an ethical and theological analysis of how we do and should use drones.
Nathaniel PetersMay 13, 2016
In Superforecasting, Tetlock and Gardner argue convincingly that studying how superforecasters think can help other analysts improve their forecasts.
Mark MeltonMay 4, 2016
Institute on Religion and Democracy1023 15th Street NW, Suite 200Washington, DC 20005
© 2020 The Institute on Religion and Democracy. All rights reserved.