Rebuilding Urban Neighborhoods
Faith-Based Activism on Climate Change
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I spent most of this morning working for the Obama campaign here in my hometown of Charlottesville. I've been away from home since Thursday at a conference. First thing in the morning my family got up, got dressed, and we all went off to vote. I took my daughter and baby son into the booth with me, and my daughter got to help select our choices and then confirm the ballot.
RELIGION & ETHICS NEWSWEEKLY managing editor Kim Lawton votes in Northern Virginia.
Adam Hamilton, senior pastor at the United Methodist Church of the Resurrection in Leawood, Kansas, suggests that people of faith have come through the long 2008 presidential campaign season tired of the politics of polarization and hungry for more thoughtful politicians.
RELIGION & ETHICS NEWSWEEKLY managing editor Kim Lawton discusses how supporters of both presidential candidates are trying to rally religious voters in the final hours of the campaign.
Princeton University's Woodrow Wilson School and Religion & Ethics NewsWeekly co-hosted a panel discussion on "God and Country: A New Role for Faith in Presidential Politics?"
Among the topics covered at the October 30, 2008 National Press Club panel discussion on "God and Country: A New Role for Faith in Presidential Politics?" were religion as a private or public issue, the role of media, and coverage of Rev. Jeremiah Wright.
We have a report today from one of the neediest countries on earth -- Haiti in the Caribbean. Fred de Sam Lazaro visited the city of Gonaives, with its desperate people and everywhere -- mud.
Jonathan Merritt, national spokesperson for the Southern Baptist Environment and Climate Initiative, says younger evangelicals are interested in a broader range of issues than their parents. More
In an interview, Anna Greenberg, senior vice-president at Greenberg Quinlan Rosner Research, describes the results of her new survey for Religion & Ethics NewsWeekly and the United Nations Foundation which took a special look at the views of evangelicals ages 18-29. She analyzes how the findings could affect the American political scene. More