This book explores how students and staff negotiate, express and wrestle with religion in higher education in Europe and North America. It illuminates the experiences of religious students and staff in the United Kingdom, France, the Netherlands, Canada and the United States, as well as of non-religious students studying on a religiously oriented campus. Drawing on new research from Europe and North America, we offer insights into the tensions and challenges faced by religious and non-religious staff and students as they navigate their different university environments. In doing so, we evidence how religion is recognised, or fails to be recognised, in universities’ agendas for equality and diversity, as well as how specific institutional contexts interact with religious expressions and activities and the effect and implications this has for organisational policy and practice. Throughout the book, we seek to show how the tensions between religion and secularity, and between different religions, play out on campus and how these largely unresolved tensions can have profound implications for the day-to-day experiences of staff and students, for their identities, and for how they think about belonging and fitting in on campus.