An argument that the secularist's view is under-represented, either in schools or on the radio, is simply insupportable. The heavy hand of Enlightenment thinking informs the content and perspective of most of what is said in the classroom or over the air.
I do not dispute Mr Bothwell's assertion that secularist moral thinking is of the highest calibre, but I do not see what positive addition it can make to traditional theistic moral teaching. I rather suspect that it is a deletion from moral thought, namely God, that the secularists wish to make.
Yours etc, THOMAS DALBY Wigston, Leicestershire 20 December