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Martin Morse Wooster is senior fellow at the Capital Research Center, and was formerly an editor at The American Enterprise, Reason, the Wilson Quarterly, and Harper’s Magazine.
One of the hazards of Washington life is the risk of running into people whose politics is their religion. You see them everywhere at receptions, eyes blazing with unhallowed fire, proselytizing for a cause whose victory is always within sight.
The established church in Washington didn't know what to make of Billy Graham. By "established church," I don't mean the main-line Protestant churches: They were too busy trying to convert their churches into instruments of Democratic foreign policy to care very much about religion.
Author of one previous history of the American West, Richard Batman has attempted in The Outer Coast to provide a history of foreigners in California from the founding of the first mission in 1769 until the attempted annexation of Monterey by a drunken American Navy captain in 1842, which, in Batman's eyes, marked the end of California's isolation from the world.
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