How can we create a more just world?
From the Paris Attacks, the Syrian War, and the European Migrant Crisis to Brexit and the US Presidential elections, our responses to others in desperate situations have been tested. By looking at different religious and philosophical traditions, former Archbishop of Canterbury, Rowan Williams and film maker and philosopher, Mary Zournazi explore how we can experience the world in a more just way, and how does love fit into all this when we are faced with difficult times.
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Mary Zournazi is an Australian film maker and cultural philosopher. Her multi-awarding winning documentary Dogs of Democracy was screened worldwide. Her most recent documentary film, My Rembetika Blues is a story about love, life and music. She is the author of several books including Hope - New Philosophies for Change and Inventing Peace with the German filmmaker Wim Wenders. She teaches in the sociology and anthropology program at UNSW, Sydney in the School of Social Sciences.
Photo credit Effy Alexakis
Rowan Williams (Baron Williams of Oystermouth) is former Master of Magdalene College, Cambridge (UK). He was formerly Lady Margaret Professor of Divinity at the University of Oxford (UK) and was Archbishop of Canterbury from 2002 – 2012.
Andrew West is a journalist and broadcaster who currently presents The Religion & Ethics Report on ABC Radio National (RN). He was a senior reporter at The Sydney Morning Herald, The Sun-Herald and The Australian and is the author of two books on Australian politics and culture, including a biography of the former Foreign Minister and NSW Premier Bob Carr. Andrew's work has appeared in The Best Australian Political Writing, The New York Times, The South China Morning Post, The Monthly and The Christian Science Monitor. He has been a regular fill-in host of two flagship RN programs, Late Night Live and Saturday Extra, and a correspondent for BBC Religion.