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  • Demonstrate ability to identify shared values between yourself and someone of a different religious or ethical background
  • Explain the criteria for interfaith-friendly questions
  • Identify practices for moving dialogue into action Discussion Questions:
  • When and how is it appropriate to address issues of radical difference even within shared values?
  • What is the appropriate balance between acknowledging differences on the one hand and commonalities on the other ?
  • Gain Appreciative Knowledge of religious traditions.
  • Identify ways to develop appreciative knowledge.
  • Address the limitations of developing appreciative knowledge as a strategy for interfaith leadership.
  • Contrast appreciative knowledge and religious literacy.
  • To reflect and discuss on the need for interfaith dialogue in youth work and its challenges.
  • To exchange best practices through project examples on how to engage young people in interfaith dialogue.
  • To consider the role of youth workers with diverse groups of young people in a changing world.

It is through experiencing common humanity, rather than enmity, where communities may begin to support each other. Our common spaces – places where people of different races and faiths interact and create shared experiences – are a central building block of religious peace and harmony. Here, diverse places of worship coexist peacefully and positive interfaith interactions are plenty. When a positive spirit of engagement is created a more constructive and cohesive climate is created.