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Praying for Prosperity
Wicks, Andrew C.; Mead, Jenny Case E-0366 / Published January 17, 2012 / 2 pages.
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Product Overview

Nick Stryker, Harrisburg city councillor, is disturbed by the mayor's suggestion that the city government should convene a three-day "praying and fasting" meeting, which a contingent of religious leaders would attend. Harrisburg is in dire financial shape and on the edge of bankruptcy. While Stryker does attend an Episcopal church and thinks religion has its place in one's life, he is uncomfortable with the mayor's suggested course of action and is not sure what action to take.


Learning Objectives

What are the boundaries around what is allowable and not allowable in expressions of spirituality/religion? What right does a company (or government office) have to interject spiritual or religious overtones into a business and, conversely, what rights do employees have to express their own spirituality or religious beliefs? Are there any rights or duties at stake?

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  • Overview

    Nick Stryker, Harrisburg city councillor, is disturbed by the mayor's suggestion that the city government should convene a three-day "praying and fasting" meeting, which a contingent of religious leaders would attend. Harrisburg is in dire financial shape and on the edge of bankruptcy. While Stryker does attend an Episcopal church and thinks religion has its place in one's life, he is uncomfortable with the mayor's suggested course of action and is not sure what action to take.

  • Learning Objectives

    Learning Objectives

    What are the boundaries around what is allowable and not allowable in expressions of spirituality/religion? What right does a company (or government office) have to interject spiritual or religious overtones into a business and, conversely, what rights do employees have to express their own spirituality or religious beliefs? Are there any rights or duties at stake?