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Faiths' Fault Lines
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Faith is all too often perceived as a personal matter of the individual and his or her relationship with God. But increasingly, faith has become a battleground. Beyond the routine competition between Christian and Muslim, Hindu and Buddhist, Taoist and Communist, there are many locations where two powers—religious and secular—come into direct conflict, and vast gulfs open up.

World Policy Journal has set out to chronicle such fault lines of faith, examine their origins and the forces that continue to drive wedges between communities. We've settled on three locations—Venezuela, where Jews and the state are increasingly in conflict; China, where the state is nervously clamping down on underground churches; and Turkey, where the ancient Byzantine empire of Orthodox Christians confronts daily challenges from the Islamic nation that surrounds them. We've asked writers in each of these nations to define the fault lines and help us understand the dynamics at work.

Sub-Article.

Venezuela:: Another Jewish Exodus by Carla Candia.

Sub-Article.

Turkey:: Byzantine Reflections by John Chryssavgis.

Sub-Article.

Christians in Communist China by Brook Lee.

Copyright © 2011 World Policy Institute
Project MUSE® - View Citation
Carla Candia. and John Chryssavgis. and Brook Lee. "Faiths' Fault Lines." World Policy Journal 28.4 (2011): 20-33. Project MUSE. Web. 26 Jan. 2013. <http://muse.jhu.edu/>.
Candia, C. & Chryssavgis, J. & Lee, B.(2011). Faiths' Fault Lines. World Policy Journal 28(4), 20-33. World Policy Institute. Retrieved January 26, 2013, from Project MUSE database.
Carla Candia and John Chryssavgis and Brook Lee. "Faiths' Fault Lines." World Policy Journal 28, no. 4 (2011): 20-33. http://muse.jhu.edu/ (accessed January 26, 2013).
TY - JOUR
T1 - Faiths' Fault Lines
A1 - Carla Candia
A1 - John Chryssavgis
A1 - Brook Lee
JF - World Policy Journal
VL - 28
IS - 4
SP - 20
EP - 33
PY - 2011
PB - World Policy Institute
SN - 1936-0924
UR - http://muse.jhu.edu/journals/world_policy_journal/v028/28.4.candia.html
N1 - Volume 28, Number 4, Winter 2011
ER -

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