Steven Waldman

Steven Waldman


Who Are The Obamagelicals?

posted by swaldman

Nationally, 25% of white evangelicals voted for Obama. In certain key states, the numbers were higher. He saw a 14% increase in support from white evangelicals in Colorado, 8% in Indiana, 8% in North Carolina and 4% in Ohio.
Most important, he won 32% of young evangelicals (up from 16% for McCain).
Who are these Obamagelicals – and how do they compare with the larger group of evangelicals who voted for John McCain?
Beliefnet recently surveyed its readership about who they voted for and why. 1,135 people who described themselves as “evangelical or Born Again” filled out the survey. (Full survey here)
Let’s start with the similarities between Obama’s evangelicals and McCain’s.
They’re both comparably religiously active.

  • 87.7% of Obama evangelicals pray every day vs. 92.7 % for McCain’s.
  • 72% of Obama evangelicals attend church weekly or more vs.75.7% % among McCain evangelicals.
  • Not surprisingly, almost no evangelicals–either McCain or Obama supporters—agreed with the statement that the bible is “Not God’s word, nor is it divinely inspired.”

But there are some stark differences:
They Emphasize Completely Different Values Issues. Obama’s evangelicals ranked their priorities like this:

  • The economy
  • Iraq war
  • Reducing poverty
  • Character
  • The environment
  • Cleaning up government
  • Access to health care
  • The Vice presidential selection
  • Gay marriage
  • Abortion
  • Fighting Islamic radicalism
  • Illegal immigration
  • The candidate’s experience

McCain Evangelicals listed priorities in a very different order:

  • Abortion
  • Character
  • Cleaning up government
  • Fighting Islamic radicalism
  • Gay marriage
  • The economy
  • Experience
  • Iraq war
  • Illegal immigration
  • Access to health care
  • Running mates
  • Reducing poverty
  • The environment


Obamagelicals are moderate (not liberal). McCain evangelicals are conservative (not moderate). Only 24.6% of Obamagelicals described themselves as liberals – half the amount that Obama voters on the Beliefnet survey — 67% said they were moderate. 8.4% said they were conservative. Less surprisingly, 79% of McCain’s evangelicals describe themselves as conservative, 19.% as moderate and only 1% as liberal.
They Interpret the Bible Differently. One of the most striking differences relates to their reading of Scriptures. 58.7% Obamagelicals say “the Bible is divinely inspired but not everything in it is the literal word of God,” compared to 40% who said “The Bible is the literal word of God.” For McCain evangelicals, the percentages were reversed: 74.7% said it was the Bible is the word of God and only 24.6% said the Bible was divinely inspired. (More here)
Many Obamagelicals are new to the Democratic side. While 71% of McCain’s evangelicals said they were Republican, 54.3% of Obama evangelicals said they were Democrats. What’s more, a quarter of Obama’s evangelicals voted for George W. Bush last election and 10.3% didn’t vote; only 61% had voted for Kerry. By contrast, 87.9% of McCain evangelicals had voted for Bush.
Obamagelicals didn’t believe Obama is or was Muslim, McCain evangelicals did. 87% of Obamagelicals believe Obama “was never a Muslim and is a practicing Christian.” Only 19.7% of McCain evangelicals agreed with that statement.
Sarah Palin. McCain evangelicals loved Sarah Palin. 71.4% said her faith and practices made it more inclined to vote for McCain (compared to 56.6% among McCain voters in general). Only 5.2% of Obamagelicals said her faith attracted them, and 48.5% said it outright made them less inclined to support the ticket.
Stark Differences on Abortion. Almost all McCain and Obama evangelicals believe that reducing the number of abortions is important. But they different dramatically on the right way to achieve that goal. 61% of McCain evangelicals believed that the best approach is through legal restrictions while only 8% of Obamagelicals believed that. Instead, 86.3% of Obama’s supporters said the best way is “by preventing unintended pregnancy (through education and birth control), or providing financial assistance to pregnant mothers.”
As a result of these different perspectives on how to reduce abortion, they also differed sharply in their expectations about the impact of the President. Among Obama’s evangelicals, 50.4% believe the abortion rate is unlikely to be affected by an Obama or McCain presidency, while 27.2% believe it will likely fall more under Obama and only 4.2% that it would fall more under McCain. This seems to indicate that the argument of progressive pro-lifers – that abortion rates could go down more under Obama – has only been half persuasive. Obama evangelicals don’t believe a McCain presidency would actually reduce abortion, but they’re not that convinced that Obama would be much better.
McCain voters, of course, disagree. 57.6% believe abortion would be lower under McCain. (That actually struck me as quite low. Stated another way, 42.4% of evangelical or Born Again Christians who voted for McCain have no confidence that abortion would have actually declined under a McCain presidency). (More on evangelicals and abortion here).
Obamagelicals support gay civil unions, McCain evangelicals don’t. Obamagelicals are far more supportive of gay marriage than McCain evangelicals, but on balance they don’t support gay marriage either. Only 28.7% said they supported gay marriage. The big difference is that most McCain voters want neither marriage nor civil unions (66.4% of McCain voters wanted neither), whereas a substantial number of Obamagelicals support civil unions or domestic partnerships (53.4%).
Obamagelicals Believe McCain’s Campaign Was “Unchristian”. 59.7% of Obama evangelicals said “John McCain has run amore unchristian campaign than Barack Obama.” Intriguingly, only 37.6% of McCain evangelicals said that about Obama. Of all of John McCain’s possible “character issues” the one that bother Obamagelicals most was the “tone of his campaign,” far more important than the Keating Five scandal, his cheating on his first wife or his gambling. McCain evangelicals thought Obama’s biggest character problem was his relationship with Rev. Jeremiah Wright, though they were also deeply bothered by his association with Bill Ayers.
Praying About the Election. Most evangelicals surveyed did pray about the election but in subtly different ways. 75% of McCain evangelicals prayed for “God’s will to be done” and 36.7% prayed for “wisdom to make the right decision in casting my vote.” Only 57.9% of Obamagelicals prayed for “God’s will to be done” while more of them (42%) prayed for wisdom.
The clergy role. Obama evangelicals seem more likely to attend churches where the pastors are either apolitical or politically moderate. 19% of Obamagelicals said their pastors preached against abortion or gay rights prior to the election, while 41.5% of McCain evangelicals said so.
Note, too, that in the Beliefnet sample, African Americans and Latinos sometimes self declared as born again or evangelical. Together, made up 20% of the Obamagelicals.
For more on the full Beliefnet survey click here.



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LutheranChik

posted November 11, 2008 at 1:01 pm


I would love to ask the 66-odd percent of McCain Evangelicals who oppose civil unions, let alone same-sex marriage — how do civil unions hurt you? How do granting same-sex partners the same legal/civil protections as other couples hurt you or threaten your marriages? Kindly explain.



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Julie

posted November 11, 2008 at 1:21 pm


I would like to ask McCain’s Evangelicals that had “character” as the second most important issue about what they think of McCain’s nonstop lies about Obama’s tax plan. The McCain lies started in June or before and continued until election day.
Palin also repeated the lie’s about Obama’s tax plan. Over 50 percent of people polled believed McCain/Palin’s lies.
The tax lies were debunked over and over by factcheck, politifact, and many other independent sources.
Character? I think not!



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Scruffy

posted November 11, 2008 at 1:45 pm


McCain Evangelicals are Closed Spirited. Obama Evangelicals are more Inclusive. It is all in how you interpret the message of Jesus Christ. While we are called to love one other and to support each other, McCain’s Evangelicals want to condemn and villanize those who see God’s word other than their own.



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Barry

posted November 11, 2008 at 2:55 pm


As an evangelical pastor this survey concerns me. When young evangelicals begin to espouse the philosophies of the world and state that the Bible “may contain God’s Word, though not fully”, we’re doing something wrong in our churches. This appears to be reflected in the opinions regarding abortion, stem cell research, etc. It’s also reflected in Scruffy’s comment up above. Nowhere does the Bible give us permission to interpret God’s Word the way we please. In fact, it speaks quite forcefully against that.
You can call yourself a “moderate” if you like, but if you are denying that the entire Bible is God’s Word, you have already embraced theological liberalism.
I heard Billy Graham a few years ago on Larry King telling him that he felt like a failure. “Why?”, King asked. “Because look at the state our country is in,” Graham said. “It’s worse now than it was before I started.”
This poll seems to reflect that too. It looks like we need to do a lot more praying and Bible teaching about simple concepts like morals, the gift of life, and the supremacy of God’s Word on matters of faith and life.



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Al

posted November 11, 2008 at 2:59 pm


Now, Julie. You need to be fair. “Factcheck” also found that Obama had either outright lied or stretched the truth big-time on several occasions as well.
And that’s not counting the fact that he outright lied about his willingness to stick to public funding for his campaign….or that he has refused to be accountable for where his funding came from.
I think Obama has a character problem too, kiddo, and we’ll likely begin to see more of it in the months ahead.



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Houston Texas

posted November 11, 2008 at 4:30 pm


Only 19.7% of McCain’s evangelical supporters believes Obama “was never a Muslim and is a practicing Christian.” In other words, 80.3% of them believe something that is demonstrably untrue. Why? Not to be un-charitable, but are they too dim-witted to research the truth about the candidates beyond random conspiracy emails? Or is the belief that Obama was/is a Muslim just a proxy for being uncomfortable with a black president, a sentiment that many people would prefer not to admit to pollsters (or possibly to themselves)? How can anyone make a rational decision as a voter if they “cling” to a belief about a candidate that is factually incorrect?
I also find it interesting that the evangelical pastor commenting above states “Nowhere does the Bible give us permission to interpret God’s Word the way we please”. That’s exactly what the Roman Catholic Church argued against Martin Luther in the 1500’s. Protestantism, of which evangelicalism is an offshoot, was founded on the “Priesthood of the Believer”, where every individual believer looks to his own conscience and guidance of the Holy Spirit when reading the Bible, without the need for intermediaries. For someone who calls himself an evangelical pastor to deny the most basic theological foundation of his own faith is odd and telling.



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OMG

posted November 11, 2008 at 5:08 pm


So, the 16 per cent of McCain’s evangelical supporters who believe that Obama is a Christian and has always been one, are not as dumb as a pocketful of rocks.



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Tim Davenport

posted November 11, 2008 at 8:28 pm


I was curious why you refer to some voters as Obamagelicals and others as McCain Evangelicals. It would come across as more professional and objective if you would remain consistent. Either McCainagelicals or Obama Evangelicals. If you could please share your rationale, thanks.



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Jehovah

posted November 11, 2008 at 8:38 pm


These fact deprived people that thought he was Muslim are going to be shocked on Jan. 20th when Barack Hussein Obama puts his hand on the bible to take the oath of office. How dare Christians question another Christian’s faith. In the 60’s Marines were taught that the Vietnamese were “gooks” and called other vile names meant to diminish them into a less human status which made them easier to kill when we got to ‘Nam. This is no different trying to reduce persons of a different faith in being less religious or human if you will, than they are. It makes it easier to hate them and blame every one of their fears on them. They do the same things to gays and lesbians. To blame what will become of their marriages if they are allowed to have them is illogical at best. Also, The propensity for hard-core right-wing evangelicals to dismiss facts in favor of myths they rationalize as “faith” is basically the same tack taken by many Middle-Eastern Islamic countries that breed radicals/terrorist, and it is largely responsible for their modern reputation as intellectual and economic backwaters.



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TheOpinionGuy

posted November 11, 2008 at 8:47 pm


>And that’s not counting the fact that he outright lied about his willingness to stick to public funding for his campaign.



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Barry

posted November 11, 2008 at 10:13 pm


Houston,
Perhaps I didn’t make myself clear enough. I certainly don’t advocate hiding the Word from Christians as Catholics used to do. I am simply arguing that there is only ONE interpretation of Scripture, and that is the one given by the insight of the Holy Spirit. And how do we discern that? Well, if my “interpretation” diminishes the authority of God’s Word, or outright contradicts it, it IS NOT FROM THE HOLY SPIRIT….it is, instead, my own flawed and private interpretation. Correct interpretation exalts God’s Word and submits to its supremacy and authority (2 Tim 3:16). Of course, where it isn’t clear, one then must interpret it in light of the rest of Scripture, which can then become more debatable. But most of God’s Word is pretty crystal clear, especially on moral issues.



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Julie

posted November 11, 2008 at 10:23 pm


Al,
Read Steven Waldman’s September 15, 2008 article, “Is The Ninth Commandment* A Lesser One?” and “Christians Who Defame: What the Bible Has to Say” September 15, 2008
I heard Gov Bobby Jindal of Louisiana on MSNBC today. He was very astute about what the Republican need to do:
Actions have to match rhetoric
Route out corruption in own ranks – Sen. Stevens
Most importantly, Republicans have to develop “real” solutions: health care, economy, foreign
Cannot win by simply criticizing the opponent.
The election is over, people are tired of partisan attacks, we all need to work with President Elect Obama
http://tinyurl.com/5nmj77
McCain’s campaign was based on attacking Obama and falsely pandering to Evangelicals about abortion.
I was commenting on how Obama’s evangelicals ranked their priorities compared to how McCain’s evangelicals ranked their priorities. Character was listed as number 2 for McCain and number 4 for Obama.
I realize that Obama made some false or stretched some statements and do not condone his actions. If I had the opportunity, I would tell Obama that I was very disappointed with a couple ads. For example; McCain opposed stem cell research is technically correct; however, McCain opposed stem cell research in 2001. The statement was true, but misleading like some of McCain’s ads about Obama’s tax plan. McCain currently supports stem cell research. I was angry when I heard the ad. It is true that the Republican Party and Palin oppose stem cell research. Obama’s ad could have actually helped McCain with Evangelicals. I can provide rebuttal for some of the FactCheck and PolitiCheck analysis that concluded Obama made false statements or there was more truth than noted by FactCheck and PolitiCheck.
Obama also stretched ads about McCain and social security/medicare. The media never adequately covered the fact the McCain refused to answer questions about social security/medicare. Voters needed to hear how McCain planned to fund social security/medicare. It is a major issue for me.
In July, McCain’s campaign managers stated that McCain was not accurate when he said an increase in social security tax may be needed. McCain immediately changed his statement to no new taxes on social security, but he would not say how he planned to fund social security. McCain’s farce balance the budget had a line about reducing cost for social security/medicare; however, there was no detail to know how much.
Do a comparison of the attacks on the opponent. McCain’s false statements had a huge negative affect on Obama, especially false statements about: taxes (constantly), born alive/infanticide, socialism, Bill Ayers, Rezko, most liberal voting record in the United States Senate, Obama, Biden and their liberal allies oppose clean coal, and Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac bill. “Senator Obama has voted 94 times to either increase your taxes or against tax cuts.” “He made time to go to the gym, but canceled a visit with wounded troops. Seems the Pentagon wouldn’t allow him to bring cameras.” “If you’re a small business and don’t “adopt the health care plan that Senator Obama mandates, he’s going to fine you.” In 1992, Barack Obama directed “Project Vote – an arm of ACORN that also encouraged voter registration.” Obama’s one education accomplishment was “legislation to teach ‘comprehensive sex education’ to kindergartners.” (Pants on Fire Rating)
PolitiFact http://tinyurl.com/3nkbhr
Barry,
Barry said, “I certainly don’t advocate hiding the Word from Christians as Catholics used to do. I am simply arguing that there is only ONE interpretation of Scripture, and that is the one given by the insight of the Holy Spirit.”
Protestants and Catholics do not agree on several issues, the largest being the Pope. Who is correct? Why does it matter?
Barry said, “I heard Billy Graham a few years ago on Larry King telling him that he felt like a failure. “Why?”, King asked. “Because look at the state our country is in,” Graham said. “It’s worse now than it was before I started.””
[strong]In the last few year, Billy Graham has had major changes in his approach to religion that contradicts, “The Bible is the literal word of God”:[/strong]
Pilgrim’s Progress, by Jon Meacham, Newsweek – Aug 14, 2006
“But more recent years have given him something he had little of in his decades of global evangelism: time to think both more deeply and more broadly. As he has grown older, Graham has come to an appreciation of complexity and a gentleness of spirit that sets him apart from many other high-profile figures in America’s popular religious milieu–including, judging from their public remarks, his own son Franklin Graham, and men such as Jerry Falwell and Pat Robertson.”
“He is an evangelist still unequivocally committed to the Gospel, but increasingly thinks God’s ways and means are veiled from human eyes and wrapped in mystery. “There are many things that I don’t understand,” he says. He does not believe that Christians need to take every verse of the Bible literally; “sincere Christians,” he says, “can disagree about the details of Scripture and theology–absolutely”
Robert Schuller interview with Billy Graham (search youtube)
[strong]Jesus is NOT the only [/strong]
Schuller: Tell me, what do you think is the future of Christianity?
Billy Graham: Well, Christianity and being a true believer—you know, I think there’s the Body of Christ. This comes from all the Christian groups around the world, outside the Christian groups. I think everybody that loves Christ, or knows Christ, whether they’re conscious of it or not, they’re members of the Body of Christ. And I don’t think that we’re going to see a great sweeping revival, that will turn the whole world to Christ at any time. I think James answered that, the Apostle James in the first council in Jerusalem, when he said that God’s purpose for this age is to call out a people for His name. And that’s what God is doing today, He’s calling people out of the world for His name, whether they come from the Muslim world, or the Buddhist world, or the Christian world or the non-believing world, they are members of the Body of Christ because they’ve been called by God. They may not even know the name of Jesus but they know in their hearts that they need something that they don’t have, and they turn to the only light that they have, and I think that they are saved, and that they’re going to be with us in heaven.”



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illegalbrain

posted November 11, 2008 at 11:06 pm


Wouldn’t “Obamangelicals” make more sense?



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Anonymous

posted November 12, 2008 at 12:08 am


Obama succeeded in large part because of his many small donors- folks like me who donated 20, 50, 100 bucks once, twice or monthly. As someone stated above, McCain wouldn’t give up the 527’s- therefore Obama’s decision to ‘un-choose’ public financing was reasonable and wise. As for the original topic, it is heartening to know that there are evangelicals who choose to educate themselves and think rationally. Let’s hope it catches on.



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David Apperson

posted November 12, 2008 at 4:42 am


Obamagelicals – I like the word



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Andy

posted November 12, 2008 at 2:08 pm


From the survey page:
The survey is not scientific or based on random sampling.
So the survey is meaningless, and by extension so is the analysis.



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Steve Meikle

posted November 15, 2008 at 1:21 pm


It is fascinating that those who take the Bible as the literal infallible word of God, as I do, should vote for the likes of McCain, which I would never do.
For the literal Word of God condemns war, injustice to the poor, etc, all the crimes of the Bush regime.
Something else is going on here. Evangelicals can read, but they ignore what the Bible really says. This shows in their enthusiastic support for a war founded on a lie. I think that the idolatrous delusion that is patriotism is part of the problem here, and the rest is the heresy of legalism, whereby people think that righteousness can be enacted by law. This the Bible sternly denies . Read Romans and Galatians.
It is my convinced knowledge that the Bible is the infallible and inspired Word of God that has me reject firstly any policis smacking of Right Wing thought, and secondly any notion that politics is anyt solution to the plight of man



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Paul S

posted November 15, 2008 at 3:34 pm


If George W Bush is an example of a conservative evangelical Christian, then God please save the world from conservative Evangelical Christians, and who would want to be one? I don’t want to be like George W Bush. I want to be spiritually aware, insightful of nuance, wise, empathetic, and a believer in the brotherhood of humanity.



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DShirley

posted November 16, 2008 at 11:52 am


Andy
November 12, 2008 2:08 PM– Too bad dude…the statistics and the ANALYSIS of the information is what matters…THE PEOPLE HAVE SPOKEN!! The data (scientific or not) suggests a trend which should be studied more closely….
Steve Meikle
November 15, 2008 1:21 PM- Good posting….people should reflect on this and wonder if in fact they trully understand the “Word of God”!!



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ANGEL

posted November 16, 2008 at 3:07 pm


Not all Obamagelicals are religious, and not all Obamagelicals believe in gay marriage. I wish the ultra-right would not portray us in this manner. Thank you.



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Patti

posted November 18, 2008 at 10:12 am


Many of you haven’t read you Bible very much because God sent many into war many times. Living the Christian faith is war, a war that was won on Calvary with the Ultimate battle coming at Armageddon.God is sovereign, and sometimes He sees fit to bring war, famine, sickness, pestilence, poverty, and many other horrible things into our lives so that He can drive us to our knees in worship of Him and also that we will get our priorities aligned with His priorities. The problem is that most people want to serve a good and loving God but they want to avoid seeing the part of His character that is disciplinarian and judge. Take the time to read the Holy Scriptures and learn who god wants you to be.



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Your Name

posted December 3, 2008 at 5:02 pm


This all demonstrates that so many people do not take the word of God and therefore God, seriously or seem to think God means it when he speaks. On abortion, gay marriage, for example God tells us–COMMANDS US to take him at this word, meaning that he is DEADLY serious about us accepting it and practicing it. What did he say to Adam–“if you eat of it (the forbidden fruit) you will SURELY die.” They ate, adn sure enough, as promised by God, death came into the world as a result of their doing what he told them not to. That is the first place in the word that God shows us that he is the God who means what he says–and we are to obey it, nad if not we will suffer the consequences. So God means it. That means Christians have to be absolutley committed to study and accpetance of Gods word. Abortion is the killing of innocent life–that is FORBIDDEN by God in the Bible. Gay sex is FORBIDDEN the he Bible by God–so how could God countencance gay marriage if same gender sex is forbidden by Him? How DO Chrstians just brush this kind of thing aside? Afraid to be labelled “intolerant”? So many Christains do not study and read the word to accept it and obey and practice it without compromise as we ar told to strive to do–and it appears that Obama supporters are more guilty of this, although it certainly is a pervailing problem among Christains everywhere.



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Your Name

posted December 3, 2008 at 5:06 pm


Another term for Obamagelicals is “compromisers”. If you cannot accept as a Christian that the word of God is 100% God’s word and to be studied and obeyed as such, well then you are simply decieding to be the ‘salt that has lost its saltiness” and ‘is good for nothing and has to be thrown out’.



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"Steven Waldman Named To Lead Commission Effort on Future of Media In a Changing Technological Landscape" (FCC Press Release)
STEVEN WALDMAN NAMED TO LEAD COMMISSION EFFORT ON FUTURE OF MEDIA IN A CHANGING TECHNOLOGICAL LANDSCAPE FCC chairman Julius Genachowski announced today the appointment of Steven Waldman, a highly respected internet entrepreneur and journalist, to lead an agency-wide initiative to assess the state o

posted 11:46:42am Oct. 29, 2009 | read full post »

My Big News
Dear Readers, This is the most difficult (and surreal) post I've had to write. I'm leaving Beliefnet, the company I co-founded in 1999. In mid November, I'll be stepping down as President and Editor in Chief to lead a project on the future of the media for the Federal Communications Commission, the

posted 1:10:11pm Oct. 28, 2009 | read full post »

"Beliefnet Co-Founder and Editor-in-Chief Steps Down to Lead FCC Future of the Media Initiative" (Beliefnet Press Release)
October 28, 2009 BELIEFNET CO-FOUNDER AND EDITOR-IN-CHIEF STEPS DOWN TO LEAD FCC FUTURE OF THE MEDIA INITIATIVE New York, NY - October 28, 2009 - Beliefnet, the leading online community for inspiration and faith, announced today that Steven Waldman, co-founder, president and editor-in-chief, will re

posted 1:05:43pm Oct. 28, 2009 | read full post »




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