Happy Birthday to us, and thanksgiving!
This year we’re celebrating religious observance, with religious books, films and events celebrating religious holidays.
But we’re not done yet.
Here are a few of our favorite things to do, as well as some of our least favorite things, that we think you’ll enjoy: 1.
New Year’s Eve, New Year’s Day and New Year´s Day celebrations in New York City: There are a lot of New Year celebrations going on around the city, and we’re planning our New Year celebration to be as inclusive as possible.
We’ll be celebrating the New Year in the same way we celebrate Christmas, which means we’re also celebrating New Years Eve and New Years Day with a special fireworks display, with some of the best views of the city.
The New Year is just a few days away and we hope you’ll join us in celebrating it!
We also plan to celebrate with a festive parade and a lot more fun.
Christmas Day celebrations at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New Jersey: We’re going to be having our own New Year fireworks display this year, and the museum will be hosting a festive, candlelit celebration on December 25, 2018.
New York is home to over 300 museums and art galleries, and a New Year at the Met is a must-see experience.
We hope you’re excited to join us and celebrate this special holiday!
Katherine Johnson’s book, My Story: An Atheist and the World in the Eyes of God: A Life in Faith, will be released on December 15.
In the first book of her series, Katherine Johnson, an atheist, travels to the world of religious experience, documenting the ways in which she was drawn to faith and the challenges that she faced as an atheist.
She’s the author of books like The Big Empty: How the Universe Works, and The Atheist Inside the Big Empty, both of which were published in 2018.
Sophia D. Wright’s The End of the World, and Beyond: How Religion and the Future of Humanity Will Be Defined by Science, is out now in paperback and ebook, and will be published in hardcover on November 22.
An annual Christmas tree lighting at the Capitol Dome in Washington, DC. 6.
The annual New Year Celebration at the Smithsonian Museum of American History in Washington DC.
This year’s event is a festive and spectacular celebration of the New Years and the beginning of the year.
A Christmas Eve celebration at the American National Exhibition Center in Washington.
An American flag burning on the National Mall in Washington D.C. 9.
An annual Thanksgiving Day celebration at Freedom Park in Washington with fireworks, music, carolers, and lots of people on horses.
Celebrate Christmas Eve at the National Thanksgiving Day Celebration in Washington state.
Biblical readings of Scripture on December 31 at the New York Presbyterian Church at Madison Square Garden.
Christianity, Science and the Creation of the Human Race: An interview with Professor Jodi G. O’Brien, professor of comparative religion at New York University, on the subject of the origin of life.
This year’s New Year Eve fireworks display will be at the New York Aquarium in Brooklyn.
Live performances from a variety of American artists at the Museum of Science and Industry in New Orleans.
We’ll be hosting a special live Christmas Eve broadcast at a new faith-based film film festival called SkepticFest.
Annual Christmas Tree Lighting at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing.
Greeting card reading with a quote from A. J. Lincoln: “In a world where religion and science are being taught at the same time, I can’t see any way that I can say that I’m not a believer in God.”
Mardi Gras in New England, the second largest city in the United States, celebrating the first full year of its New Year�s Day holiday.
Wishing you a wonderful holiday season.
Stopping to see a movie or playing a game at the Disney Parks, as we did at the Disneyland Resort in California in 2018, or the Grand Canyon National Park in Arizona in 2018 were great.
Places like the St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital and The Mount Sinai Medical Center, in New Mexico, and Mountain View Hospital in California, which are located in remote areas of the United State, have become places where religious observances can be celebrated