Religion Media Centre Podcast

Religion Media Centre

The only podcast to sit firmly in the space where religion and the media collide. We ease that relationship, strengthen links that already exist, and be part of building new ones through chat, reflection, and comment, with a panel of regular contributors of journalists, broadcasters, writers, comedians, and experts. read less
Religion & SpiritualityReligion & Spirituality

Episodes

RMC Briefing: "Religion Counts" - Theos report into religion and voting patterns in elections
15-05-2024
RMC Briefing: "Religion Counts" - Theos report into religion and voting patterns in elections
The Theos Think Tank has analysed data from the British Election Survey on the correlation between religion and election voting. It indicates that religiously affiliated voters are more likely to vote on polling day than non-religious voters.Anglicans are the group most likely to vote. Overall they tend to vote Conservative, but those who attend church regularly are more likely to vote Labour. Catholics are floating voters, with their traditional support for Labour swinging to the Tories in 2019-2020, a trend that is now reversing. There is no clear party preference among other Christian denominations.Muslims tend to vote Labour - though this may have taken a knock because of the party’s stance on the Gaza conflict. And non-religious Britons vote more consistently for Labour. The reports are on the Theos' website:https://www.theosthinktank.co.uk/religion-counts-2024Rosie Dawson hosted this briefing with report authors: Paul Bickley, Theos head of political engagement; George Lapshynov, Theos political researcher; and Dr Yinxuan Huang, Bible Society.And commentators: Dr Siobhan McAndrew, Senior Lecturer, Politics, Philosophy and Economics, University of Sheffield; Zara Mohammed, Secretary-General Muslim Council of Britain; and Keith Kahn Harris, associate fellow of the Institute for Jewish Policy Research and a lecturer at Leo Baeck College. For more information on RMC briefings: info@religionmediacentre.org.ukLinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/X: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709
RMC Briefing: United Methodist Church votes for same-sex equality but still divided
10-05-2024
RMC Briefing: United Methodist Church votes for same-sex equality but still divided
The decision by the United Methodist Church to row back on anti-gay legislation dating back 50 years came after overwhelming votes in favour at the general conference in Charlotte. But the picture that paints of a “super liberal, progressive” church with all traditionalists having left, is not accurate, according to researchers who have tested the opinions of clergy and congregations. Drs Joseph Roso and David Eagle from Duke University were among the panellists at our Religion Media Centre briefing and explained their research, conducted in North Carolina in 2021. They found both clergy and congregations of those that remain are divided - but determined to stay. This leaves ministers who have to bridge the divide and keep everyone together, suffering high levels of stress with half more likely to report symptoms of generalized anxiety disorder, and others experiencing burnout or a desire to leave.Their most recent research indicates the situation has calmed down and clergy are finding ways to navigate the terrain. The briefing also discussed the decision to give each global region the power to make decisions according to their culture, a 40 per cent budget cut after disaffiliation and Covid, the vote in favour of moving to full communion with the Episcopalian church, and the view of a British delegate that the votes marked a moment of rebirth for the United Methodist Church.Ruth Peacock hosted this briefing with guests:-Heather Hahn, United Methodist News, assistant news editor-Steven Adair, Director of Local Church Services, United Methodist Communications-Rev Lindsey Baynham Freeman, lead of the Virginia delegation and chair of the Ordained Ministry Legislative-Dr Joseph Roso, and Dr David Eagle, Duke University-Rev Jennifer Smith, superintendent minister, Wesley's Chapel, London-Bishop Mande Muyombo, from the Democratic Republic of the CongoFor more information on RMC briefings: info@religionmediacentre.org.uk LinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/X: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709
RMC Briefing: Ban on prayer rituals in a London school raises questions on religion in multicultural Britain
25-04-2024
RMC Briefing: Ban on prayer rituals in a London school raises questions on religion in multicultural Britain
The decision by the High Court to back the ban on prayer rituals at the Michaela School in North London has provoked a wide discussion on the place of religion in schools and what it means to live in a multicultural society.In this Religion Media Centre briefing, we hear from a lawyer who says the judgment is surprising and is concerned it may be viewed as the model of a secular way forward, when it is simply a judgment on one school at one time. An academic points out that the Muslim population in Britain is young and the case has politicised a local disagreement creating a moral panic with ramifications for Muslims.The Michaela school ethos that community takes precedence over the individual with all religions making concessions in order to achieve inclusion is only one form of multiculturalism, which is not clearly defined in Britain as in France with its policy of Laïcité, according to another university teacher. He says in Britain, the pattern of multiculturalism is achieved through a gradual evolution of values, laws and measures emerging over time.Questions were raised on guidance to schools about the place of religion, where faith schools are subject to inspection on belief, values and ethos, whereas state schools, some with a large majority of students from one religion, are not. But it was pointed out that Christianity is still the starting point in all schools reflecting British tradition, with compulsory daily collective worship, broadly Christian in character.Hosted by Ruth Peacock, the panel is:-Dr Azim Ahmed, deputy director of the Centre for the Study of Islam in the UK, based in Cardiff.-Prof Russell Sandberg, professor of Law at Cardiff University and author of many books on law and religion.-Ed Pawson, Educational consultant and RE adviser.-Dr Joseph Downing, International Relations and Politics, Aston University and fellow of the LSE on minority rights, migration and Islam in France.For more information on RMC briefings: info@religionmediacentre.org.uk LinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/X: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709
RMC Briefing: How Covid-19 changed the rituals and practice of cremation in Britain
17-04-2024
RMC Briefing: How Covid-19 changed the rituals and practice of cremation in Britain
A report into the work of cremation and crematorium staff during Covid and how it changed the industry has described their common feeling that they were taken for granted or ignored. Not regarded as key workers, they nevertheless felt a responsibility to ensure the death care system didn't fall apart as the number of bodies for cremation increased by 23 per cent in 2020.In this Religion Media Centre briefing, the panel discussed lessons learned and changing rituals which have continued. Live transmission of funeral services is one, alongside invitation-only funerals and an acknowledgement of the role of cremation staff in bereavement processes.But the biggest legacy is the drive towards direct cremation, where the body is cremated without a funeral service. These increased from 5 to 15 per cent of the total during Covid and are still as popular today. There is concern that people nearing death opt for this to save the family from expense and turmoil, whereas there is general agreement that the funeral arrangements are for the benefit of the bereaved not the deceased. It's feared that the absence of a ritual send-off leads to a failure to grieve properly, storing up mental health issues in the future.Ruth Peacock hosted this discussion with report authors Rev Prof Douglas Davies, Director of the Centre for Death and Life Studies at the University of Durham; and Dr Georgina Robinson. They were joined by Alan Jose, who has spent his entire career in the industry and is now ambassador for the Westerleigh Group; and Julie Dunk, CEO of the Institute of Cemetery and Crematorium Management.LinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/X: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709
RMC Briefing: Vatican report on grave threats to human dignity
11-04-2024
RMC Briefing: Vatican report on grave threats to human dignity
The Vatican's declaration on human dignity, Dignitas Infinita, has created headlines on what it says about sex change operations. Its 12,000 words conclude there are many grave threats to human dignity on issues such as poverty, human trafficking and war, alongside sexual and reproductive ethics. But although the section on gender theory, surrogacy, abortion and sex change operations is only 1,000 words long, it is dominating the reports.In this Religion Media Centre briefing, the panel discussed why the document appeared to row back from more liberal moves on sexual ethics, with the Pope earlier giving the green light to gay blessings. Panellists suggested there had been a lack of consultation with trans and LGBTQ+ people, in contrast to moves towards great involvement of lay people in decision-making through synod discussions.There was concern that the report would be used as a weapon against trans people, as those outside the church picked up comments from church leaders to attack groups they don't like. And in America, where Catholic health institutions care for around one in five people, there was concern that new church directives on issues including gender transition may reflect the Vatican report and persuade people to offer "a condemnatory, or even a ban" on gender change operations.Hosted by Leo Devine, our panellists were: Christopher White, Vatican correspondent of the National Catholic Reporter; Robert Shine, Associate Director of New Ways Ministry, which campaigns for LGBTQ+ equity, inclusion, and justice; and Canon Sarah Jones, trans Anglican priest.LinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/X: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709
RMC Briefing: Passion Plays and Antisemitism
27-03-2024
RMC Briefing: Passion Plays and Antisemitism
There's a resurgence of interest across the world in Passion Plays, which depict the story of Jesus from Palm Sunday to the resurrection. The main one in Britain is at Trafalgar Square, produced by the Wintershall Trust, which attracts audiences of 20,000. There are at least twenty others taking place in towns and cities across Britain. But this year they are staged against a backdrop of heightened community tension and rising antisemitism after the 7 October Hamas attack on Israel and the war in Gaza.In this Religion Media Centre briefing, the panel discusses how producers are paying closer attention to words, settings and costume this year in order to remove antisemitism, while Jewish communities report anxiety over the way Jews are portrayed in the dramas. A rabbi tells the briefing that the British Jewish community is small and most people who see a Passion Play will never knowingly meet a Jew here, so what is said about them is a huge responsibility. Hosted by Ruth Peacock, the panel is:-Rev Dr Nathan Eddy, Do-Director, Council of Christians and Jews-Dr Katie Turner, Consultant on visual depictions of the Bible-Prof Jolyon Mitchell, Principal, St John's College Durham-Charlotte de Klee, producer of the Wintershall Passion of Jesus-Rabbi Debbie Young-Somers, Edgware and Hendon Reform Synagogue-Alex Stewart-Clark, trustee of The Passion TrustLinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/X: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709
RMC Briefing: Tackling religious hatred
13-03-2024
RMC Briefing: Tackling religious hatred
The UK is experiencing a swirl of headlines and widespread concern at the extent of hatred targeting Muslim and Jewish communities. Since the Hamas attack on Israel on 7 October, there has been a huge rise in incidents of Islamophobia and antisemitism, and arguments over the policing of pro-Palestine marches where chanting and banners have caused offence. News headlines have been dominated by rows over Islamophobic comments by politicians. The Prime Minister delivered a speech on the steps of Downing Street warning that extremist forces are trying to tear the country apart. The government's response is to redefine extremism but this has been met with alarm by both archbishops who say that in itself will divide the country and vilify the wrong people.In this Religion Media Centre briefing, faith leaders discuss how religious hatred can be tackled. It became clear that neither the anti-Muslim hatred working group nor the cross-government working group on antisemitism have met since before the Covid pandemic. Community leaders said they felt let down and abandoned. Ruth Peacock hosted with guests:-Akeela Ahmed, the chair of independent members on the government’s anti-Muslim hatred working group.-Imam Qari Asim, who was sacked as the government's adviser on Islamophobia in 2022 after comments on the "Our Lady of Heaven" film.-Daniel Sugarman, public affairs director at the Board of Deputies.-Rabbi Debbie Long-Somers of Edgware and Hendon Reform Synagogue.-Prof Adeela Ahmed Shafi, co-founder of the Bristol Muslim Strategic Leadership Group.LinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/X: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709
RMC Briefing: Church of England after February 2024 General Synod
29-02-2024
RMC Briefing: Church of England after February 2024 General Synod
The Church of England has been boiling over in recent months, with divisions on same-sex blessings and frustration at the debacle over safeguarding, with talk of parishes withholding money and calls for an alternative set of bishops. But the February 2024 General Synod struck a different tone. There were some issues on which the whole synod agreed, such as more churches on housing estates. And the clergy felt appreciated, with open discussion on their pay and pensions and moves to deal with rebellious church councils.But on same-sex blessings, the synod is stuck, unable to find two thirds in favour of any current proposal, so the lead bishop appealed for peace and reconciliation and agreed to provide clear proposals on how the church can stay together. The church’s bureaucratic failures on safeguarding were displayed in two highly critical reports, and the synod decided to move forward with a plan, despite a disagreement over the way this would be done.In this Religion Media Centre briefing, Rosie Dawson spoke to some of the leading voices from the synod to find out if a page had been turned and a split averted. Her guests included: Prof Helen King; Ven Dr Miranda Threlfall-Holmes; Rev Dr Andrew Goddard; Rev John Bavington, Great Horton, Bradford; Susie Leafe, Anglican Futures; Debbie Buggs, Church Pastoral Aid Society; and Paul Waddell, representing Southwark diocese.LinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/X: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709
RMC Briefing: The Alexis Jay report on safeguarding in the Church of England
21-02-2024
RMC Briefing: The Alexis Jay report on safeguarding in the Church of England
A report by Prof Alexis Jay into safeguarding in the Church of England recommends two new charities should be set up to deliver and scrutinise safeguarding operations, and they should be entirely separate from the church. It says the current safeguarding system is “flawed and cannot be sufficiently improved whilst it remains within church oversight” and needs to fundamentally change to restore the confidence of victims, survivors and clergy.In this Religion Media Centre briefing, our panel discuss the report’s tough criticism of the current safeguarding system on seven key issues including inconsistent systems across all 42 dioceses, failure to collect data and lack of independent scrutiny. They consider how this major change can be implemented when confidence and trust are at an all-time low. And they voice complaints that this is another structural change which will be forced through like those which failed before, and that the same people involved in the collapse of the last system have been assembled to oversee the setting up of the new charities, with an absence of survivors at the heart.Ruth Peacock hosts, with guests: Julie Conalty, the Bishop of Birkenhead; Rev Dr Ian Paul, member of the Archbishops’ Council; Andrew Graystone, advocate for survivors of church abuse; Jane Chevous, co-founder of Survivors Voices; and Justin Humphries, CEO of Thirtyone Eight, a Christian organisation dealing with safeguarding.LinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/X: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709
RMC Briefing: The "devastating, outrageous" impending closure of the Inter Faith Network
16-02-2024
RMC Briefing: The "devastating, outrageous" impending closure of the Inter Faith Network
The impending closure of the Inter Faith Network after 37 years has shocked and dismayed faith leaders across the UK. The government says it is withdrawing funding because a new IFN trustee is associated with the Muslim Council of Britain, an organisation which the government will not speak to due to a dispute in 2009.The Inter Faith Network was set up to raise awareness and understanding of different faith communities and promote good interfaith relations. It has supported local initiatives and brought together national faith organisations to provide opportunities for safe dialogue, especially needed during the flashpoints of the Rushdie book burning, 9/11 and terrorist attacks in the UK.In this Religion Media Centre briefing, speakers said its role was more important than ever at the moment against the background of war in the Middle East. So the decision to withdraw funding was outrageous and devastating, leading to predictions that dialogue will wither. Rosie Dawson hosted this discussion with many speakers including Dr Harriet Crabtree, executive director Inter Faith Network; Shaykh Ibrahim Mogra; Dr Ed Kessler, founder director of the Woolf Institute; the Bishop of Bradford Toby Howarth; and Bishop Patrick McKinney, lead Catholic bishop for inter-religious dialogue; plus many local interfaith activists.LinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/Twitter: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709
RMC briefing: Church leaders, asylum seekers and conversions in Britain
09-02-2024
RMC briefing: Church leaders, asylum seekers and conversions in Britain
Church leaders have hit back at allegations that they are naively backing fraudulent asylum claims by accepting the validity of fake conversions. In a Religion Media Centre briefing, The Bishop of Chelmsford, Guli Francis-Dehqani said wisdom and discernment needed to be applied to the conversion process and it should not be seen as a ticket to get someone magically through the asylum process. There was no “cast-iron set of criteria to be 100 per cent sure of what’s going on in people’s hearts and minds”.The Tory MP Tim Loughton, who asked in the Commons whether the Archbishop of Canterbury was effectively “scamming the taxpayer” over fake asylum claims, told the briefing that the Church of England's guidance should encourage clergy to test the validity of conversions. And he believed the smaller Christian groups and churches needed to create their own guidelines for work with asylum seekers, in association with the Home Office.Ruth Peacock hosted this discussion, which also included: Emily Shepherd, CEO of the Welcome Churches Network; Pastor Graham Nicholls, director of the Affinity network of evangelical churches; Krish Kandiah, founder and CEO of The Sanctuary Foundation, Gulwali Passarlay, former asylum seeker; and the Rev Jonathan Keyworth, formerly Heywood Baptist church, Manchester, which has a large Iranian congregation.LinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/Twitter: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709
RMC Briefing: National Churches Trust on saving church buildings
25-01-2024
RMC Briefing: National Churches Trust on saving church buildings
The National Churches Trust has published a manifesto calling for urgent action to save the UK’s church buildings. ‘Every Church Counts’ sets out a six-point plan to support volunteers, make more use of church buildings for the community, achieve annual government funding of £50 million for maintenance and repairs, work with tourism organisations to make more of their heritage, keep them open for the community outside worship times, and collect the information and data on church buildings and their role.In this Religion Media Centre briefing, the panel discusses the current situation where churches are forced to close. They explore the options for keeping them maintained, functioning and open as assets in their communities. Chaired by Rosie Dawson, our panel is:Sir Philip Rutnam, chair of the National Churches TrustClaire Walker, Chief Executive of the National Churches TrustBishop Vivienne Faull, one of two lead bishops for church and cathedral buildingsEmily Gee, Director for Cathedral and Church Buildings for the Church of EnglandRev Scott Rennie, the Vice-Chair of the General Trustees Church of Scotland Alex Glanville, Head of Property Services Church in WalesSophie Andreae, Vice-chair of the Patrimony Committee of the Catholic Bishops ConferenceLinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/Twitter: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709
RMC Briefing: Budget cuts by Meta and BBC 'a hammer blow' to community journalism
12-09-2023
RMC Briefing: Budget cuts by Meta and BBC 'a hammer blow' to community journalism
Community reporting in England is under threat, as Meta (formerly Facebook) withdraws a multi-million-pound scheme providing community reporters, and the BBC cuts local radio broadcasting hours to become regional instead. Editors representing local publishing groups said the cut was like a hammer blow and they are trying to secure alternative funding, speaking to MPs for support.In a Religion Media Centre briefing, they agreed that the future lies in collaboration between all engaged in local community journalism, including independent neighbourhood titles, community broadcasters and the BBC which is planning to hire local digital reporters for more online content. There was also a plea to emphasise that every reporter is a community reporter and all should have the skills and knowledge to enable them to reflect under-reported communities.Leo Devine hosted this briefing with guests:Amardeep Bassey, community reporter based in the West MidlandsMary Dowson, Director and one of the founders of Bradford Community BroadcastingToby Granville, Editorial Director at Newsquest Media Group and board director of the National Council for the Training of JournalistsRobert Barman, Managing Editor, KM Media Group, Iliffe MediaHelen Dalby, Audience and Content Director, Reach PLCDr Liam McCarthy, Honorary Fellow, Department of History, Politics & International Relations, University of Leicester, and former Managing Editor of BBC Radios Leicester Sheffield and Nottingham, and Head of BBC Local Radio TrainingDr Rachel Matthews, Coventry University, former newspaper reporter and lecturer on regional newspapers and communitiesDr David Baines, Newcastle University, lecturer on journalism, localities and communitiesLinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/Twitter: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709
Shortage of RE teachers in “dangerous cycle” within religious education
06-09-2023
Shortage of RE teachers in “dangerous cycle” within religious education
Headteachers, especially in urban areas with multiple nationalities, are enthusiastic about providing Religious Education, as children are surrounded in daily life by different religious dress, symbols and customs. And the future of all children, from rural or urban settings, is global, with many religions, many cultures, many languages and a competitive global market.Religious Education has a unique place in the school curriculum, spanning different subject areas, but it is hard to provide, with fewer trained specialist teachers and a crowded curriculum. This year’s exam results showed GCSE is stable with RE remaining as the 7th most popular subject, A-level results showed a slight dip in entries, fewer students chose to study Theology or Religious Studies at university, and fewer have chosen to train to teach RE, forming a “dangerous cycle”.In this Religion Media Centre briefing, teachers, academics and RE advisers discussed the state of RE and how to secure its future. This includes rebranding RE as Religion and Worldviews, or in Wales, Religion Values and Ethics, providing education on how people understand, interpret and respond to the world from religious and non-religious perspectives. It also includes a plea for a national plan to support high standards in RE provision and bursaries to encourage new teachers.Hosted by Ruth Peacock, our panelists are: Deborah Weston, Chair of the RE Policy Unit for NATRE, the REC and RE Today; Dr Tim Hutchings, University of Nottingham TRS-UK; Heather Marshall, Senior Lecturer and Religious Education PGCE Course Leader at Edge Hill University; Claire Clinton, Director RE hubs project; Jennifer Harding-Richards, Wales RE hub lead; Manjit Kaur, chair of Coventry and Warwickshire SACRE; and Ed Pawson, Deputy Chair of the Religious Education Council.LinksWebsite: https://religionmediacentre.org.uk/Twitter: https://twitter.com/RelMedCentre/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/religion-media-centre/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCthZf6RVTqJki6oTQTB6qmwContact Informationinfo@religionmediacentre.org.uk(+44) 0203 970 0709