Correspondent Fred de Sam Lazaro reports from India on the problem of bride trafficking; Bob Faw talks with student volunteers and the founder of buildOn, a movement inspired by the social justice demands of his Catholic faith; and we talk with Buddhist teacher and author Lewis Richmond about aging as a spiritual practice.
Fifty years ago, hundreds of children faced down Bull Connor's police dogs and fire hoses to protest segregation. We go to Birmingham, Alabama to talk with participants in the 1963 Children's March. And we visit NYU President John Sexton in New York City to talk about his book on baseball as a road to God.
We talk with three religious leaders about their thoughts on Obama's second term; visit survivors and witnesses of lynchings in America who explain how they have been able to forgive; and watch millions of Hindu pilgrims gather in northern India for Kumbh Mela, the world's largest religious festival.
It is one of the darkest stains on America s history the lynching of thousands of African-American men, women and children in the 19th and 20th centuries and not only in the South. Bob Faw speaks with elderly African-Americans who either witnessed lynching or lived in fear of it, and who eventually found ways to forgive.
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