Video: “For the Love of Tomorrow – The Journey of Reconciliation”
University of Southern California, Los Angeles – April 27, 2014
Entire video can be viewed below:
About the Speakers
Ahmed Younis is an Adjunct Assistant Professor in the College of Educational Studies at Chapman University. Younis served as a Senior Consultant for the Gallup Organization and Senior Analyst for the Gallup Center for Muslim Studies from 2007 to 2012. In 2009, 2010, and 2011, he was named as one of the 500 Most Influential Muslims globally. In 2011 and 2012, Arabian Business Magazine named Ahmed as one of the Power 500 of the Arab world and one of the 500 Most Famous Arabs in the world.
Eba Hathout, the daughter of Dr. Hassan Hathout, is Professor and Chief of the Division of Pediatric Endocrinology and Diabetes at Loma Linda University School of Medicine. Besides Sarrah, she is mother to Hassaan Shahawy at Harvard College. Eba is the Founding President of the Hassan Hathout Legacy Foundation.
Christopher Key Chapple is the Navin and Pratima Doshi Professor of Indic and Comparative Theology at Loyola Marymount University. He served as Assistant Director of the Institute for Advanced Studies of World Religions and taught Sanskrit, Hinduism, Jainism, and Buddhism for five years at the State University of New York at Stony Brook before joining the faculty at LMU.
Najeeba Syeed-Miller is Assistant Professor of Interreligious Education Founder and Director of Center for Global Peacebuilding Director of Interreligious Programs, Center for Engaged Compassion. She is a prolific practitioner and effective educator in the area of conflict resolution among communities of ethnic and religious diversity. Her involvements range widely, including conducting gang interventions, implementing diversity training in universities and public agencies, conflict resolution in public schools, interreligious dialogue among the Abrahamic traditions, and environmental conflict resolution.
Charles Randall Paul is Board Chair, Founder, and President of the Foundation for Religious Diplomacy. He has lectured widely and written numerous articles on healthy methods for engaging differences in religions and ideologies, and he is currently completing two books: Fighting about God: Why We Do It and How to Do It Better and Converting the Saints: An American Religious Conflict. He is on the board of editors for the International Journal of Decision Ethics.