Citation:Cragun, Ryan T. 2022. “Does Interfaith Programming on College Campuses Influence Attitudes Toward Religious Minorities?: A Case Study.” Research in the Social Scientific Study of Religion 32:238–61. This article can be downloaded here.
Citation:Cragun, Ryan T., and David Speed. 2022. “Religious and Non-Religious Perspectives on Happiness and Wellbeing.” Pp. 167–91 in Religious and Secular Perspectives on Happiness and Wellbeing, Routledge Studies in Religion, edited by S. Sugirtharajah. London: Routledge. This book chapter can be downloaded here.
Citation: Smith, Jesse M., and Ryan T. Cragun. 2021. “Secularity and Nonreligion.” in Bloomsbury Religion in North America, edited by J. M. Smith and R. T. Cragun. London: Bloomsbury Academic. This chapter can be downloaded here.
Citation:Puga-Gonzalez, Ivan, Wesley J. Wildman, Kevin McCaffree, Ryan T. Cragun, and F. LeRon Shults. 2021. “InCREDulity in Artificial Societies.” Pp. 81–94 in Advances in Social Simulation: Proceedings of the 15th Social Simulation Conference: 23-27 September 2019, Springer Proceedings in Complexity, edited by P. Ahrweiler and M. Neumann. Cham, Switzerland: Springer Nature Switzerland AG. This book […]
Citation: Cragun, Ryan T., and Kevin J. McCaffree. 2021. “Nothing Is Not Something: On Replacing Nonreligion with Identities.” Secular Studies 3(1):7–26. doi: 10.1163/25892525-bja10017. This article can be downloaded here.
Citation: Cragun, Ryan, Kevin McCaffree, Ivan Puga-Gonzalez, Wesley Wildman, and F. LeRon Shults. 2021. “Religious Exiting and Social Networks: Computer Simulations of Religious/Secular Pluralism.” Secularism and Nonreligion 10(1):2. doi: 10.5334/snr.129. This article can be downloaded here.
Citation:Cragun, Ryan T., and David Speed. (forthcoming.) “We Do Not Think It Means What They Think It Means: A Response to Thunström et al.” Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion. doi: . This response can be downloaded here.
Citation:Speed, David, Caitlin Barry, and Ryan Cragun. 2020. “With a Little Help from My (Canadian) Friends: Health Differences between Minimal and Maximal Religiosity/Spirituality Are Partially Mediated by Social Support.” Social Science & Medicine 265:1–9. doi: 10.1016/j.socscimed.2020.113387. This article can be downloaded here.