Dear Sequestered Beings, It being my month to write the RNA Newsletter, I had assumed I would endeavor to say something about the pandemic situation that hasn’t already been said, but it wasn’t clear that there is such a thing.
RNA Newsletter February, 2020 I had the pleasure recently to talk with Joel Berning and Brian Chenowith.As was mentioned a while back, Joel is a hospital chaplain in New York City and, when he applied for certification, was the first
Hello dear people – A short RNA Newsletter with focus on a particular topic: the opportunity for you to participate in the program of next summer’s June 27-July 4 IRAS conference on Naturalism. A “call for papers” is posted here. Some
As many of us are treated to brilliant foliage as the days grow cooler and shorter, October can be a time when we stop and notice. We may have a sense of “Do it now,” to step out and enjoy.
August 2019 RNA Newsletter We pass a milestone Friends, August always brings a sense of anticipation, but for your association, never more than this year, for 3 reasons I’ll share with you below. Well, MAYBE 2014 brought more excitement, but the
An exciting announcement! The Institute on Religion in an Age of Science (IRAS), the organization that played an important role in the development of religious naturalism and the founding of RNA, is hosting a weeklong conference on Star Island NH
RNA Newsletter June, 2019 With it being my turn this month to write the newsletter, I took this as an occasion to look again, and more closely, at some of the resources at the RNA website – in particular, at
Hello dear friends — Last weekend I had the honor to offer two RN presentations at the UCC Circular Congregational Church in Charleston SC https://www.circularchurch.org/about. The pastor, Jeremy Rutledge, is an RNA member; the worship services are Christian-basedhttps://www.circularchurch.org/worship; the congregants span
Religious Naturalist Association Newsletter April 2019 Dear Friends, When I first went out on my own practicing law I complained that it was “feast or famine.” Either nobody walked in the door, or I was so busy I couldn’t see