Topic: Religious Leaders

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    If Dr. King were alive today, would he be campaigning for economic justice, or might he be a social conservative opposing abortion, or both? Kim Lawton has our report on the very different ways African-American ministers are trying to carry on the King legacy. More

    March 28, 2008 | Comments

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    Six prominent African American ministers remember the life and death of Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. and describe his influence on their lives, their ministries, and society at large. More

    March 28, 2008 | Comments

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    The outspoken president of the National Association of Evangelicals Ted Haggard resigned because of a sex and drug scandal. His interim successor, Rev. Leith Anderson, insists the resignation will have no effect on the health of the NAE, which he describes as a group that is increasingly diverse. More

    November 24, 2006 | Comments

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    Read more of Fred De Sam Lazaro’s interview in Minnesota with Leith Anderson, interim president of the National Association of Evangelicals. More

    November 24, 2006 | Comments

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    A collection of Martin Luther King Jr.’s personal papers – including handwritten drafts of his famous “I Have a Dream” speech – are for sale. Sotheby’s curator Elizabeth Muller gave Kim Lawton a private glimpse of the collection. More

    June 30, 2006 | Comments

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    The role of pastor may be one of the most overlooked sides of Martin Luther King Jr. But it was one of the most important aspects of who he was. More

    January 13, 2006 | Comments

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    Read more of Kim Lawton's interview about Martin Luther King Jr. with Professor Lewis Baldwin.

    January 13, 2006 | Comments

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    Read more of Kim Lawton's interview about Martin Luther King Jr. and Dexter Avenue Baptist Church with the Reverend Michael Thurman.

    January 13, 2006 | Comments

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    Read more of Kim Lawton's interview about Martin Luther King Jr. with the Reverend Mary Jo Smiley.

    January 13, 2006 | Comments

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    “Dr. King liked jazz,” says Rev. Michael Haynes of Twelfth Baptist Church in Boston, “I think music is just a wonderful opportunity to bring humans together. And what it did in the civil rights movement – it was the means through which they got inspiration and challenge.” Rev. Haynes invited his brother, renowned jazz drummer Roy Haynes, to be part of a special musical service honoring King. More

    January 23, 2004 | Comments

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