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Summer 1998, Vol. 1, No. 1
Promise Keepers and Culture Wars
Faith, not the politics journalists anticipated,
drove the rise of the Promise Keepers.
by David G. Hackett
Religion and the
Post-Welfare State: An Untold Story
The little reported but dramatic expansion of faith-based social
services has enormous implications for both religious organizations and public policy.
by Peter Dobkin Hall
Missing the Boat on Charitable Choice
An analysis of coverage of the "Charitable Choice" provision of the new
welfare reform law.
by David Weiner
The McCaughey Babies: Covering Miracles
Handling faith claims with kid gloves.
by Andrew Walsh
Virginia: More Tolerant Than Thou
Fears of religious intolerance during the recent crisis with Iraq turned a zoning
dispute over a proposed Islamic school in a Northern Virginia suburb into a major news
by Christian Jacobson
Whose Man in Havana? John Paul's Visit to
Journalists expected the encounter between the pontiff and Fidel Castro to be the
last battle of the Cold War. Did they get it right?
by Anthony Burke Smith
The Patriarch's Visit: Pouring Oil on Troubled
The recent visit to the United States by the Ecumenical Patriarch Bartholomew I drew
some journalists to the more complex story of a major upheaval in the Greek Orthodox
Church in America.
By Andrew Walsh
Religion in a Cold Climate
A CBC journalist reports on covering religion from Yellowknife, Northwest
Territories, where reporters compete with the "Moccasin Telegraph" to cover an
area four times the size of Texas.
by Dave Miller
Where Preachers Fear to Tread: The
Pundits moralized on the Lewinsky affair, but few followed their condemnations.
by Mark Silk
The opinions expressed in this magazine are those of the authors and do not
necessarily reflect the views of The Pew Charitable Trusts.