Contributions: Chris Boesel
Chris Boesel is associate professor of Christian theology at Drew Theological School in New Jersey. His work focuses on Kierkegaardian and Barthian approaches to confessional Christian faith and its relation to progressive ethical commitments to social justice in dialogue with liberation theologies and postmodern philosophies. He is the author of Risking Proclamation, Respecting Difference: Christian Faith, Imperialistic Discourse, and Abraham.
Contributions: Francis X. Clooney
Francis X. Clooney, S.J., is the Parkman Professor of Divinity and Professor of Comparative Theology at Harvard Divinity School. His primary areas of Indological scholarship are theological commentarial writings in the Sanskrit and Tamil traditions of Hindu India. He has also written on the Jesuit missionary tradition, particularly in India, on the early Jesuit pan-Asian discourse on reincarnation, and on the dynamics of dialogue and interreligious learning in the contemporary world. His most recent books are Reading the Hindu and Christian Classics: Why and How Deep Learning Still Matters (2019) and Western Jesuit Scholars in India: Tracing their Paths, Reassessing Their Goals (2020).
Contributions: Christian T. Collins Winn
Christian T. Collins Winn is Associate Professor of Theology and Chair of the Theology department at the Global Center for Advanced Studies College, Dublin.
Contributions: Victor Ifeanyi Ezigbo
Victor Ifeanyi Ezigbo is professor of contextual theology and world Christianity at Bethel University. He is the author of Re-Imagining African Christologies and Introducing Christian Theologies: Voices from Global Christian Communities.
Contributions: James W. Farwell
James Farwell is an Episcopal priest who teaches liturgical and sacramental theology, comparative theology, and the theology of religions at Virginia Theological Seminary. His research and writing focus on Holy Week, the Eucharistic prayer, and issues in Buddhist-Christian engagement and practice.
Contributions: Tim Hartman
Tim Hartman is assistant professor of theology at Columbia Theological Seminary. He holds a PhD in theology, ethics, and culture from the University of Virginia and is currently completing a manuscript that constructively engages Karl Barth and Ghanaian theologian Kwame Bediako.
Contributions: S. Mark Heim
S. Mark Heim is the Samuel Abbot Professor of Christian Theology at Andover Newton Seminary at Yale Divinity School. He has written extensively on issues of religious pluralism, atonement, and Christian ecumenism. His books include Salvations: Truth and Difference in Theology (1995), The Depth of the Riches: A Trinitarian Theology of Religious Ends (2001), Saved from Sacrifice: A Theology of the Cross (2006), and most recently, Crucified Wisdom: Christ and the Bodhisattva in Theological Reflection (2018).
Contributions: Paul Knitter
Paul Knitter is the Emeritus Paul Tillich Professor of Theology, World Religions, and Culture at Union Theological Seminary, New York, as well as emeritus professor of theology at Xavier University in Cincinnati. His long theological career has been devoted to promoting interreligious dialogue and a Christian theology that would support such dialogue.
Contributions: Pan-chiu Lau
Pan-Chiu Lai is associate dean of arts and professor of religious studies at the Chinese University of Hong Kong. His research areas include Chinese Christian theology, interreligious dialogue, systematic theology, and environmental ethics.
Contributions: Martha L. Moore-Keish
Martha L. Moore-Keish is the J. B. Green Professor of Theology at Columbia Theological Seminary in Atlanta, Georgia.
Contributions: Peter Ochs
Peter Ochs is Edgar Bronfman Professor of Modern Judaic Studies at the University of Virginia. His most recent books are Another Reformation: Postliberal Christianity and the Jews and The Free Church and Israel’s Covenant.
Contributions: Marc A. Pugliese
Marc A. Pugliese is associate professor of theology at Saint Leo University, where he teaches primarily in the graduate theology program. His research areas include philosophical theology, doctrine of God and Trinity, science and religion, and comparative theology.
Contributions: Joshua Ralston
Joshua Ralston is Reader in Christian-Muslim Relations at the University of Edinburgh and founder and director of the Christian-Muslim Studies Network. He is the author of Law and the Rule of God: A Christian Engagement with Shari‘a and co-editor of Church in the Age of Global Migration: A Moving Body (2015). He has published numerous essays and book chapters on Protestant theology, Christian Muslim dialogue, and political theology.
Contributions: Anantanand Rambachan
Anantanand Rambachan is professor of religion at Saint Olaf College, Northfield, Minnesota. His most recent book is A Hindu Theology of Liberation.
Contributions: Randi Rashkover
Randi Rashkover is associate professor of religious studies at George Mason University. She is the author of Freedom and Law: A Jewish-Christian Apologetics and Revelation and Theopolitics: Barth, Rosenzweig and the Politics of Praise.
Contributions: Kurt Anders Richardson
Kurt Anders Richardson is associate professor of Abrahamic studies at the Graduate Institute of Applied Linguistics. One of the founders of Society for Scriptural Reasoning and Comparative Theology study groups in the American Academy of Religion, Richardson’s research focus is in the comparative theology of the Abrahamic traditions with a forthcoming volume in comparative messianism.
Contributions: John N. Sheveland
John N. Sheveland is professor of religious studies at Gonzaga University. He is the author of Piety and Responsibility: Patterns of Unity in Karl Rahner, Karl Barth, and Vedanta Desika and a number of articles on various themes in comparative and interreligious theology.
Contributions: Mun'im Sirry
Mun’im Sirry is assistant professor of theology at the University of Notre Dame in Indiana. He is the author of Scriptural Polemics: The Qur’an and Other Religions.
Contributions: Nimi Wariboko
Nimi Wariboko is the Walter G. Muelder Professor of Social Ethics at Boston University. He is one of the most original and provocative economic ethicists, theological theorists, and philosophers in the world today. His original, transdisciplinary oeuvre combines social sciences, philosophy, radical theology, literary, and cultural studies to create new ideas and theories, disrupt conventional wisdom, and promote human flourishing. He is the author of twenty-four monographs, co-editor of six volumes, and multiple journal articles, book reviews, and book chapters. The six pillars of his scholarship are economic ethics, Christian social ethics, African social traditions/political theology, Pentecostal studies, philosophical theology, and literary studies. In 2020 a group of scholars from multiple continents honored Wariboko with a book on his thoughts, The Philosophy of Nimi Wariboko: Social Ethics, Economy, and Religion. In the same year, another group organized an international conference on his ideas and their impact on the global academy. Over forty papers were presented at this conference. Some of the papers presented at the 2020 conference will be published as Public Righteousness: The Performative Ethics of Human Flourishing (forthcoming). He is also the co-editor of Pneuma: The Journal of the Society for Pentecostal Study.