||||Browse & Search|||||About Us|||||Site Guide|||||Resources|||||Scholars Only|||||Contact Us||||
Advisory Board for Website Creation and Launch, 20012002
Margot Adler is a correspondent for National Public Radio, specializing in in-depth features. She is the host of "Justice Talking" and appears regularly on "All Things Considered," "Morning Edition" and "Weekend Edition." She received a master's degree in journalism from Columbia University and is the author of "Drawing Down the Moon," a book on nature religions in America.
Hena Cuevas is a freelance television journalist. She is a former producer and correspondent for CNN, former foreign desk producer for NBC News Channel and former assignment desk editor for an ABC affiliate. She holds a master's degree in international communication from the University of Minnesota.
E. J. Dionne Jr. is a columnist for The Washington Post, a former foreign correspondent for The New York Times, and a former reporter and editorial writer for The Washington Post. He is a senior fellow in the governmental studies program at the Brookings Institution and holds a D.Phil. from Oxford University. He is co-editor of the books "What's God Got to Do with the American Experiment?" and "Sacred Places, Civic Purposes: Should Government Help Faith-Based Charity?"
Ari Goldman is an associate professor of journalism at Columbia University and director of the Scripps Howard Program in Religion, Journalism and the Spiritual Life at Columbia. He is a former religion reporter for The New York Times and the author of two books: "The Search for God at Harvard" and "Being Jewish: The Spiritual and Cultural Practice of Judaism Today."
Mark Silk is the founding director of The Leonard E. Greenberg Center for the Study of Religion in Public Life at Trinity College in Hartford. He is adjunct professor of religion in public life at Trinity College and editor of Religion in the News. He is a former Atlanta Journal-Constitution reporter, editorial writer and columnist. He holds a Ph.D. in medieval history from Harvard University and is the author of the books "Spiritual Politics: Religion and America Since World War II" and "Unsecular Media: Making News of Religion in America."
Steven Waldman is cofounder and editor-in-chief of Beliefnet, a multifaith website. He is a former national editor of US News & World Report, a former national correspondent for Newsweek and a former editor of The Washington Monthly. He is the author of the book "The Bill: How Legislation Really Becomes Law."
|| Browse & Search | About Us | Site Guide | Resources | Scholars Only | Contact Us ||
by the American Academy of Religion, the
world's largest association of religion scholars. The AAR neither endorses nor
rejects any religious belief or practice.