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Ever since 9/11, all over the U.S. Christians and Jews have tried to better understand Muslims, searching for common ground in spite of theological differences. But some scholars now favor a kind of interfaith dialogue that emphasizes neither common ground nor differences, but the study of each other’s sacred texts. They call it scriptural reasoning. More
Read more of our interview about religious investing with Fortune magazine writer Marc Gunther, author of Faith and Fortune: How Compassionate Capitalism is Transforming American Business.
At St. John's University and Abbey in Collegeville, Minnesota, Benedictine monks and nuns gathered to hear Dr. Ingrid Mattson share her Muslim faith.
In Memphis, fugitives are turning themselves in at local churches as part of a two-year old Justice Department program called Fugitive Safe Surrender.
For the millions of American stockholders, among them many faith groups, there is conventional investing and there is so-called socially responsible investing.
We have a report today on a new program organized by the Justice Department to encourage offenders to turn themselves in. It works, and it's done in churches, as Lucky Severson reports.
For the millions of American stockholders, among them many faith groups, there is conventional investing—trying to get the highest return on your money—and there is so-called socially responsible investing—trying to do well and also do good.