On the day after the inauguration many thousands are expected to take part in the 'Women's March on Washington". Organizers who began planning the event last November shortly after the presidential election say the objective is to bring national attention to women and other groups who feel they have been marginalized. We'll hear different perspectives on who's going, who isn't and its possible political impact.
Guest Host: Susan Page
The Bush-Cheney campaign is encouraging its volunteers to be politically active in their churches, and the Kerry-Edwards campaign has hired a director of religious outreach. A panel talks about the role religion is playing in the presidential campaigns.
- Melissa Rogers visiting professor of religion and public policy at Wake Forest University Divinity School
- Michael Cromartie vice president of the Ethics and Public Policy Center
- E.J. Dionne Jr. senior fellow at The Brookings Institution, Washington Post columnist, and author of "Souled Out: Reclaiming Faith and Politics After the Religious Right" and of "Stand Up Fight Back."
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