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There’s a debate we have in the newsroom – if not daily, then pretty close to it. (Hint, that happened yesterday afternoon.)It’s news, yes. But the memos have been leaked so much that there just isn't anything very interesting to say. So sometimes, we do the best we can in the time we have. Let’s say the former head of the Federal Bureau of Investigation releases memos detailing his recollections of conversations with the president.Or, in another scenario, maybe there is something interesting to say, but nailing down the facts, reaching sources, and – perhaps most important – thinking deeply about why the story really matters, means that we can’t hit the deadline for today’s edition. We call this debate: news value versus distinction. But at the same time, the Monitor’s value is in its distinction.Our readers come to us for our lens – for insights that help them see the world differently and constructively. Harry Bruinius’s lead story feels like a piece of distinctively Monitor journalism, even if it’s not bang on the news.
His congregation gave him a standing ovation after his public confession, but last month he resigned.“No one is surprised at any of this,” says Bauman, who last year helped to organize a corollary of the #Church Too movement called #Silence Is Not Spiritual.“We hope and wish and pray and, technically, we even believe that the church should have a whole different standard to measure up to,” she says.There was the missionary boarding school in Africa his team investigated, in which house parents and teachers were abusing a number of children.“It was an eye opener for us, we left our soul behind after the investigation,” says Mr.For many faith communities, it points to a need to look inward.When Basyle “Boz” Tchividjian was a prosecutor in central Florida in the 1990s, his office handled thousands of sexual abuse cases. Today, the question is this: Is the American church having its #Me Too moment?