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The Magazine

November 2008Volume 52, Number 11
November
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Table of Contents
Switchfoot's Foreman blends the Socratic and spiritual.
A missions center becomes a patron of the arts.
Quotations to stir heart and mind.
How the Apostles' Creed can sharpen our dialogue with Muslims.
Francis Schaeffer never stopped battling for the faith.
What I look for to find a healthy church.
Analyst Dalia Mogahed says it's time to rethink what we think we know about Muslims.
With approval from China's government, Robert Yeung brings faith-based counseling to those shaken by the May earthquake.
Short reviews of God in the Gallery, Hitler's Private Library, and The Comforts of a Muddy Saturday.
Peacemaking is more than not making waves.
Programs nationwide that Christians use to raise hunger awareness in their congregations and schools.
At the Lazarus Project, the list of prayer requests is long, but food comes first.
The world produces more food than ever. So why do nearly a billion people still not have enough to eat?
In the body of Christ, we learn how to be both.
Jon & Kate Plus Eight is at home with faith.
Some Christians think voting is wasted effort.
How Luis Palau, thousands of volunteers, and a gay mayor are trying to transform Portland.
Recent remarks on emergent and emerging, female pastors, and other news developments.
A recent spate of books suggests we are more politically diverse than ever — and maybe that's the way it's supposed to be.
Widows who tithe, Southern Baptists who speak in tongues, and other news numbers.
Media reaction to Gov. Palin shows ignorance of evangelicalism.
Episcopal bishop removed, Google changes policy on abortion keyword, and Royal Society director resigns.
Campuses set the rules on student initiation rites.
James Skillen retiring, Bill McCartney unretiring, and other transitions.
Are they becoming less conservative? Or are they just saying so?
It's time for India to start acting like the world's largest democracy.
Christians knew the attacks were coming, but no one knew they would be this deadly.
As the U.S. opens to Iraqis and Burmese, refugee ministries must adjust.
The rules in church property fights can change at the state border.
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