Now, in the same detached manner, Cohen has adopted Christianity. Despite his Jewish background and strongly felt Jewish identity, Cohen says he finds himself drawn more and more to the Christian view of equality, a belief that "a change in social ethos . is necessary for producing equality." Christianity, he argues, offers a more powerful critique of capitalist society, and a better way of changing that society, than either radical or liberal political solutions. Yet as with his earlier work on Marx, Cohen seems to "believe" in Christianity without actually being a Christian; this makes this latest book seem as sterile and pointless as his earlier work, a dull exercise in analytic philosophy instead of a book with moral weight.