Christian fundamentalism and the media / 2005/2 / Media Development / Publications / Home - World Association for Christian Communication

  • . While the term Christian fundamentalism is generally reserved to describe those who have opted for an understanding of Christian mission as an aggressive crusade, it also used to describe the attitudes and doctrines of those who have opted for a softly-softly approach – for instance, the Summer School of Linguistics and the many ‘charismatic’ churches and ‘neo-Pentecostal’ sects involved in low-intensity forms of combative Christianity.
  • . ‘Fundamentalism’ is more easily sensed than defined.
  • . However, it is widely acknowledged in mainstream Christian circles that the globalisation of Christian fundamentalism has contributed to a rise in inter-faith tension, resulting in a backlash against minority Christians and curbs against the social witness of the church.
  • . While it is important to acknowledge ‘complexity’, there is no denying the fact that there has been a massive rise in Christian fundamentalism over the last two decades and a proportionate increase in their use of the media in support of aggressive Christian crusades.

    Tom Feltenstein :: Answers For Busy Marketing Professionals
  • Fundamentalism: The New Marketing Religion By B.
  • . What has he been sharing and advocating all of these years? A complicated new age belief? Some strange mumbo jumbo? To the contrary, he's going back to the basics, back to the original well-spring of knowledge and spreading the good news of retail fundamentalism.

    Market: Facts and details from Encyclopedia Topic
  • . ( click on this link] Market fundamentalism quick summary: Market fundamentalism (also:free-market fundamentalisim) is a term coined by george soros, EHandler: no quick summary.

    Market: Facts and details from Encyclopedia Topic
  • . [For more info, click on this link] A sale of miscellany; often for charity [Click link for more facts about this topic] Market fundamentalism (also:free-market fundamentalisim) is a term coined by george soros, to criticize the philosophy that the free market is always beneficial to society....


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  • . The religious 'marketing machines' had been even more effective in earlier generations (and can even now be very powerful, as is evidenced by the case of Islamic fundamentalism).

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  • . Or whatever it is called then." By following the same tired old culture war script, Mr Luce is leading thousands of kids towards a compliant and unquestioning relationship with market fundamentalism, encouraging them to blame a minority group that has nothing to do with the issues that most affect the problems they ostensibly want to solve, clouding their minds with proto-fascist language, and turning them into tools of the very forces that need questioning.

    Business & Finance
  • business & finance 38 th year of publication The national weekend newspaper | || | Market fundamentalism and globalisation – III The fallacy of ‘infallible market’ Mahbubul Karim (Sohel) Market-based economy is vital for the developing nations for sustainable financial growth.
  • . IMF maintains its blind faith in market fundamentalism; it says that better productive jobs will be created as the old jobs from the inefficient companies under the old protectionist trade system are destroyed.

  • .   "In a world torn by every kind of fundamentalism -- religious, ethnic, nationalist and tribal -- we must grant first place to economic fundamentalism, with its religious conviction that the market, left to its own devices, is capable of resolving all our problems.

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    House of Commons - Trade and Industry - Appendices to the Minutes of Evidence - Eighth Report
  • . It is sometimes debated whether or to what extent intellectual and industrial property rights are a legitimate instrument which can limit the international movement of works and goods protected by these rights, with opinion often split between exponents of essentially neo-classical economic theories of free trade, or "market fundamentalism" and modern economists who rely more upon empirical evidence and point out that national economies are not uniform and nor are markets perfect.