Annual Symposium 2003: “Religious Pluralism, Difference and Social Stability”

BYU Law Review Volume 2004, No. 2

This issue draws from the addresses at the Tenth Annual International Law and Religion Symposium, “Religious Pluralism, Difference and Social Stability.” The volume includes the conference’s opening address by Senator Orrin Hatch, and a wide variety of sociological and legal perspectives on religious pluralism and social stability. Articles address the “menace of neutrality in religion,” and individual freedom and national security in Europe after September 11, 2001, as well as country-specific topics in China, Peru, the U.S. and France, Russia, Spain, Slovenia, Nigeria, and Germany.

 Conference Proceeding

  • Given by Senator Orrin G. Hatch Before the Tenth Annual International Law and Religion Symposium, Orrin G. Hatch
  • China’s Socioeconomic Changes and the Implications for the Religion-State Dynamic in China, Kim-Kwong Chan
  • Individual Religious Freedom and National Security in Europe After September 11, Silvio Ferrari
  • Advances in Religious Liberty in Peru, Guillermo Garcia-Montufar, Moises Arata Solis, and Scott E. Isaacson
  • Religious Freedom and Laicite: A Comparison of the United States and France, T.Jeremy Gunn
  • New Religious Movements and the Problem of Extremism in Modern Russia, Veronika V. Kravchouk
  • The Menace of Neutrality in Religion, Gabriel A. Moens
  • Religious Pluralism in Spain: Striking the Balance Between Religious Freedom and Constitutional Rights, Augustin Motilla
  • Church-State Relations and the Legal Status of Religious Communities in Slovenia, Lovro Sturm
  • Religious Pluralism, Cultural Differences, and Social Stability in Nigeria, Rose C. Uzoma 
  • The German Headscarf Debate, Axel Frhr. von Campenhausen