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November 17, 1991 | JOEL ENGEL, Joel Engel is a Los Angeles-based author and journalist who writes frequently about cultural issues. and
One Sunday night last February, at the height of the Gulf War, a caller to KABC-AM challenged host Dennis Prager's vociferous support of America's military involvement. Frustrated by his inability to counter Prager's argument that the war was "just and moral," the caller resorted to an ad hominem attack, expressing an opinion evidently shared by many listeners to the high-rated show. "You're so arrogant," he said. "You think whatever you say is so important."
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ENTERTAINMENT
November 17, 1991 | JOEL ENGEL, Joel Engel is a Los Angeles-based author and journalist who writes frequently about cultural issues. and
One Sunday night last February, at the height of the Gulf War, a caller to KABC-AM challenged host Dennis Prager's vociferous support of America's military involvement. Frustrated by his inability to counter Prager's argument that the war was "just and moral," the caller resorted to an ad hominem attack, expressing an opinion evidently shared by many listeners to the high-rated show. "You're so arrogant," he said. "You think whatever you say is so important."
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NEWS
April 14, 1990 | RUSSELL CHANDLER, IMES RELIGION WRITER
At its zenith in the late 1960s, commercial-free religious programming was aired regularly on about 30 radio and television stations in the Los Angeles region. Now, it has dwindled to only two. Even so, Los Angeles, with the second-largest radio and TV market in the nation, is better off than most metropolitan areas. Public-service religious programs have all but evaporated since the Federal Communications Commission deregulated the industry in 1979.
NEWS
April 14, 1990 | RUSSELL CHANDLER, IMES RELIGION WRITER
At its zenith in the late 1960s, commercial-free religious programming was aired regularly on about 30 radio and television stations in the Los Angeles region. Now, it has dwindled to only two. Even so, Los Angeles, with the second-largest radio and TV market in the nation, is better off than most metropolitan areas. Public-service religious programs have all but evaporated since the Federal Communications Commission deregulated the industry in 1979.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 18, 1995 | JOHN DART, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Sharply challenging the push for harmony among Catholics and evangelicals, a nationally prominent leader of one of the San Fernando Valley's largest Protestant churches says that half the 7,000 people who turn out to hear him preach each Sunday are ex-Catholics whom he aggressively tries to woo away from what he regards as "a false religion." Catholic authorities in turn have accused him of "Catholic bashing." "We want to lead Catholics to Christ," the Rev.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 11, 1995 | JOHN DART
Sharply challenging the push for Catholic-evangelical harmony, a nationally prominent leader of one of the San Fernando Valley's largest Protestant churches says half the 7,000 people who turn out to hear him preach each Sunday are ex-Catholics he aggressively tries to woo away from what he regards as "a false religion." Catholic authorities in turn accuse him of "Catholic bashing." "We want to lead Catholics to Christ," the Rev.
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