Religion and the Emerging World Order: Toward Reconciliation Between the God Pole and the World Pole

By Samir N. Saliba and Robert Chamberlain.

Published by The Humanities Collection

Format Price
Article: Print $US10.00
Article: Electronic $US5.00

An exploration into the shift in the balance of power between the God Pole and the World Pole as represented in the resurgence of religion at the global level.

Keywords: Balance of Power, God Pole and World Pole, Sacral and Secular, Dualism and Reconciliation, Dualism to Synthesis, God Pole vs. World Pole, Emancipatory Role of Religion, Universal Church vs. Universal State

International Journal of the Humanities, Volume 3, Issue 4, pp.97-108. Article: Print (Spiral Bound). Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.910MB).

Dr. Samir N. Saliba

One of Emory & Henry's longest-serving professors, Dr Saliba has been honored with numerous awards in recognition of his teaching excellence and contributions to society, including Virginia's 1997 Outstanding Faculty Award and the 2001 Outstanding Educator Award from the United Methodist Higher Education Foundation. During his many years at Emory & Henry, Dr Saliba was instrumental in the establishment of the college internship program, its Pre-Law program, its Mass Communications Department and its International Studies program. He has been widely published on topics related to his main interests, which include international studies and international law, and he is widely recognized as an expert on Middle Eastern issues.

Dr. Robert Chamberlain

Specializing in the Enlightenment literature, Robert Chamberlain earned his Ph.D. in English from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. His interest in the development of, first, mercantilism and, later, capitalism and the corporate structure during and in the period following this era eventually prompted him to earn an M.B.A. from Virginia Polytechnic University and State University. As an educator, Dr Chamberlain was always involved in the practical applications of academic training. He developed an interest in the application of strategies for teaching composition using computer systems very shortly after the personal computer became widely available in the early 1980s. After working in the traditional university setting for a decade, he became involved in private industry with the development of software that manages employee training in a business setting. Currently, he works as a documentation specialist for a company that provides employee training and career development systems for Fortune 500 companies throughout the world.


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