A new podcast on religious science is going strong.

The podcast, the “religio without religios” (RSiG) is one of a growing number of podcasts on the topic.

According to a blog post by the podcast’s creators, they are “the only podcast on the internet that has been entirely focused on the subject of religious science, as opposed to religious education or belief in supernatural explanations for everything.”

“We’re here to educate people on what is really going on in our world and to help them understand the science of science and its relationship to the world around us,” the blog post says.

The RSiG podcast, titled The Secular Science Podcast, features a mix of “religious science education” and “religious knowledge.”

In its podcast, hosts discuss scientific theories with a “faithful” audience.

For instance, a podcast guest on the RSiGs latest episode, physicist Steven Weinberg, describes his work with the Cosmic Microwave Background Experiment (CMBE) as a scientific investigation into the nature of the Universe and the nature that it’s made up of matter.

Weinberg’s podcast also has the tagline “Religion without religion.”

The podcast is currently running weekly.

A number of RSiGS podcasts are being hosted in the U.S. and Europe, but the latest edition, which launched on February 3, is the first to be available in the United States.

The RSiGF is also being hosted by the Catholic University of America (CUA), and there are plans to have a podcast produced in collaboration with the Vatican.

The RSSiGs current podcast is being edited by Josephine O’Reilly, the author of the bestselling book The Religio of God: The Science of Belief and the Science of Faith.

The religious science educator and blogger, who has written about her faith on her blog, also hosts a podcast called The Religious Science Teacher, which focuses on the secular science curriculum.

She’s also been working to launch an online series of podcasts that focus on topics related to religion and science.

The recent resurgence in the popularity of RSIs religious science podcasts has been met with praise from some religious groups.

A recent letter from the American Association of Christian Colleges and Universities (AAJC) to the American Academy of Religion (AAAR) praised the podcasts as “providing a forum for those who are deeply concerned about the potential harm to religious beliefs and institutions by the rise of secular science education.”

The AAJC’s letter notes that there is a “growing body of evidence to show that religious beliefs are negatively affected by science education,” and “that secular science can have negative consequences for individuals, families, and society.”

“The secular science movement is poised to continue its march into the public discourse as we witness an increase in religious and nonreligious educators’ engagement with science,” the letter continues.

“The potential for this movement to erode religious beliefs in the face of a secular society is alarming.”

The recent rise of religious podcasts has also sparked controversy.

In May, the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) released a report claiming that there were more than 700 religious podcasts on The Reliable Source, a website dedicated to debunking “hate-filled myths about the faith and the Christian faith.”

According to the SPLC, “religion podcasts” and other “secular education” podcasts are “often a result of the desire to combat anti-religious bias and prejudice in educational settings and have the potential to negatively impact the beliefs and practices of individuals, communities, and institutions.”

According the SPCL, religious podcasts are an “excellent source of education that is accessible to any age and background.”

The SPLC also points to the podcast “Religio Without Religion” as a “favourite” of their list of “Top 10 Religious Science Podcasts.”

According to the site, the RSIs podcasts have garnered “over 15 million unique listeners in the last seven years.”

“Religios podcasts are a great opportunity to educate the public and the public should be aware that this movement is growing and that there are a lot of voices out there that are calling for a better education system for the next generation of science educators,” the SPLC said.

“As such, we invite anyone who wants to help create and support a more respectful environment for science education to reach out to the Secular Radio podcast.”

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