Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsRichard J Mouw
IN THE NEWS

Richard J Mouw

FEATURED ARTICLES
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 28, 1994 | JOHN DART
When angry Christians shout "Murderers!" at abortion-rights advocates or taunt gays and lesbians by chanting, "God created Adam and Eve, not Adam and Steve," the president of the Fuller Theological Seminary winces. Too often, "our fundamental posture is chip-on-our-shoulder, 'We're right and everybody else is wrong,' triumphalist and arrogant," said Richard J. Mouw, president of the nation's largest nondenominational seminary in Pasadena.
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 28, 1994 | JOHN DART
President Clinton's use of religious imagery and references, sometimes viewed skeptically as camouflage for personal faults, had been encouraged six months ago by Fuller Seminary's Richard Mouw. Mouw was one of 12 evangelical leaders invited last November to have breakfast with Clinton and Vice President Al Gore at the White House. Each was asked to offer some spiritual advice.
Advertisement
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 28, 1994 | JOHN DART
President Clinton's use of religious imagery and references, sometimes viewed skeptically as camouflage for personal faults, had been encouraged six months ago by Fuller Seminary's Richard Mouw. Mouw was one of 12 evangelical leaders invited last November to have breakfast with Clinton and Vice President Al Gore at the White House. Each was asked to offer some spiritual advice.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 28, 1994 | JOHN DART
When angry Christians shout "Murderers!" at abortion-rights advocates or taunt gays and lesbians by chanting, "God created Adam and Eve, not Adam and Steve," the president of the Fuller Theological Seminary winces. Too often, "our fundamental posture is chip-on-our-shoulder, 'We're right and everybody else is wrong,' triumphalist and arrogant," said Richard J. Mouw, president of the nation's largest nondenominational seminary in Pasadena.
NEWS
October 14, 1993
Fuller Theological Seminary's new president will be inaugurated Nov. 8, in one of several leadership changes at what officials call the world's largest nondenominational seminary. Richard J. Mouw, a Fuller professor of Christian philosophy and ethics, will take over the seminary's presidency from David Allen Hubbard, 65, who retired July 1. Hubbard had served as president for 30 years.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 14, 1996
A rotating panel of experts from the worlds of philosophy, psychology and religion offer their perspective on the dilemmas that come with living in Southern California. * Today's question: Most Protestant churches, from Baptists to Methodists, have opposed legislation to expand legal gambling in the United States. Do you think that individuals in those churches, however, should not be ashamed of indulging in occasional office pools, lottery tickets and playing the slots on a Las Vegas visit?
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 6, 1995
Today's question: "President Clinton is rallying Americans behind his pledge to commit 20,000 troops to defend a fragile peace in Bosnia-Herzegovina. Clinton asserts that America's values and interests require this. What ethical and moral standards should guide decisions on sending American soldiers abroad?" Father Jeremiah J. McCarthy, Rector/President, St.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 20, 1995 | Larry Stammer, Times religion writer
A rotating panel of experts from the worlds of philosophy, psychology and religion offer their perspective on the dilemmas that come with living in Southern California. * Today's question: The speed limit has been raised to 65 mph on some freeways. For many drivers that means the "real" limit is 70 mph or higher, despite warnings from the California Highway Patrol. Aside from the law, what ethical standard guides you when you come up against a speed limit? Richard J.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|