In his book “The Reason for God: Belief in An Age of Skepticism”, Timothy Keller discusses questions from skeptics, atheists and agnostics on some fundamental and straightforward issues about religious belief in modern society. In a related, condensed fashion, “A Secular Case for Religion” discusses basic questions about the value of religion in society, especially to individuals or a broader society that are not necessarily religious.
Born out of discussions on the appropriate role of charities, and even if churches should be considered charities, “A Secular Case for Religion” examines those foundational questions in a conversational and relatable way.
Challenging skeptics to think in different ways and implicitly challenging people of faith to examine if their lives reflect their professed beliefs. “A Secular Case for Religion” addresses age old questions concerning the relation of government and religion that still resonate today.