Skip to content

Duane C. McBride: “Correlations of Legalism in a Global Sample of Seventh-day Adventists” at CZSS

(9:30 a.m. Pacific / 11:30 a.m. central / 12:30 p.m. eastern)

Duane C. McBride will present “Correlations of Legalism in a Global Sample of Seventh-day Adventists” for the Choir Zoom Sabbath School at Pacific Union College on Saturday, November 11.

This presentation examines data from a 2017/2018 sample of Seventh-day Adventists, focusing on member views toward legalism and the correlates of their views from individual to cultural context.

McBride is a senior research professor of sociology at Andrews University and executive director of the University's Institute for Prevention of Addictions. His master’s degree is in industrial organization from the University of Maryland and PhD in sociology of deviant behavior from the University of Kentucky. He has published over 130 articles, chapters, and monographs on health service research, the etiology and health consequences of substance use, and the role of religion in health behavior in such journals as the American Journal of Public Health, Criminology, Health Service Research, Review of Religious Research, and Journal of Drug Issues. He has also published in major Adventist Church publications such as Ministry Magazine and the Adventist Review.
For about 35 years, McBride was a reviewer and often chair for NIH grant review committees. He also served on the advisory board of the Office of National Drug Control Policy under President Clinton and is currently on the advisory board for the University of Michigan’s Monitoring the Future Project. His research has been supported by the National Institutes of Health, the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, and the National Institute of Justice as well as the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists. He is in the top 10 percent of all cited scholars listed in ResearchGate.
Zoom link:

Subscribe to our newsletter
Spectrum Newsletter: The latest Adventist news at your fingertips.
This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.