A Scientific Attitude Towards The World

1763 Words8 Pages
In addition, a scientific attitude towards the world (Leaman, 2005) is another understanding. The outcome of globalisation is that of modernisation through the concept of secularism, separating state from religion (Al-Roubaie & Alvi, 2005). Removal of religious principles has introduced a conception of man-made rules (Al-Roubaie & Alvi, 2005, p. 140) this is evident through deep-seated disbelief (Reed, 2005). It’s a spiritless world that is branded by economical and military power (Al-Roubaie & Alvi, 2005 & Nursi cited in Leaman, 2005). Whatsoever we accept, there lays a paradox that our heterogeneous society is being groomed towards homogeneity. It seems quite the task but progressing well per the elites at the top of the global hierarchy. An individual’s religion allows a freedom of expression into who they are, what globalisation brings is an individualistic approach on setting important social, legal and political views by a few individuals onto others (Al-Roubie & Alvi 2005). Considering, interfaith dialogue has recognised human ethics neglected amidst the rat race of globalisation. The globalised world has rid the boundaries in communication; maybe the dialogue process can have an input towards the ethical issues faced by society. Al-Damkhi (2008) suggests that ethics are the rules for behaviour but within a system of underlying values. Religions may be differing but they’ve found common ground in the ethics and morals of human life (Luid, 2014, Rogers & Senelmis,
Open Document