mixed marriage

With all the political frenzy about both religious freedom and discrimination, the pundits always seem to come back to the same classic case: a baker contemplating whether to bake a cake for a gay wedding.
I often argue that every marriage is mixed, since no two individuals share identical beliefs or practices. If that is so, then all our children are lucky, as long as we provide them with interfaith literacy, and encourage them to wrestle with big questions.
Sometimes a religious person falls in love with an atheist. How can beliefs be respected through fundamental disagreements? Guest Rabbi Levi Brackman gives us some tips.
Should the UAE, and specifically Dubai, known for being hospitable and welcoming to people of all ethnicities, backgrounds and cultures, make our very own citizens feel unwelcome?
If the couple brings intelligence and imagination to the interfaith aspect of their marriage, its "mixed" nature can not only be the least of their problems -- it can be among the greatest of their family's strengths.
Every two or three years, there has been a wave of protests like this in Iran. But this time I think there has been a fundamental change.