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Rabu, 10 Maret 2010

Association for the Study of Religion, Economics, and Culture

Nov 1 – 4, 2007

Thursday, November 1

6:00-9:00pm Registration in Regency Ballroom Foyer Galleria B

8:00-10:00 Reception with Cash Bar in Regency Ballroom Foyer Galleria B

Friday, November 2

8:00am-3:00pm Registration Galleria B

9:00am-4:00pm Book Exhibit Buccaneer B and C

FRIDAY MORNING, 8:30-10:00

A-7 Spiritual Capital Esplanade I

Kimon Sargeant, Templeton Foundation,

‘Risk, Religion, and Regional Development’
Brian J. Osoba,University of Texas at El Paso,

‘Spiritual, Human, and Physical Capital: Are They Complementary Factors in Economic Growth?’
Carl R. Gwin, Pepperdine University,
Wafa Hakim Orman, Baylor University,
Charles M. North, Baylor University,

‘Religion and Economic Development: Evidence from the Early Twentieth Century’
Robert Subrick, James Madison University,

A-8 New Methods for the Study of Religious Belief,
Behavior, and Institutions Esplanade II

Chris Bader, Baylor University,

‘Religion in Virtual Worlds’
William Sims Bainbridge, National Science Foundation,

‘Reducing Religious Extremism: Necessary Conditions and Countervailing Policy’
Michael Makowsky, George Mason University,

‘Strategic Congregational Management’
Hernan Bejarano, Penn State University,

A-9 Student Research #1 Esplanade III
Robert Stonebraker, Winthrop University,
‘Did Religion Have Anything to Do with Success and Failure in Post-Communist Transition?’, Leonid Krasnozhon,George Mason University,

‘A Sacrificial Death?’
Jason Wollschleger, University of Washington,

‘Overcoming Selfishness: Religion and the Alternatives’
William McBride, George Mason University,

FRIDAY MORNING, 10:15-11:45

B-7 Religion, Values, and Economic Development Esplanade I

Jared Rubin, Stanford University,

‘Values, Beliefs and Development’
Jeffry Jacob, College of St. Benedict, St. John’s University,
Thomas Osang, Southern Methodist University,

‘Corruption, Faith, and Economic Growth’
John E. Stapleford, Eastern University,

‘Efficiency Comparison Between Conventional Development Aid and Missionary Work’
Esa Mangeloja, University of Jyvaskyla,
Tomi Ovaska, Youngstown State University,

‘International Christian Organizations and the Development of Sub-Saharan Africa--A Critical Study’
James A.P. Tiburcio, Universidade de Brasilia,

B-8 Demography, Development, and Gender Esplanade II

Brian Grim, Pew Forum on Religion & Public Life,

‘Demographic Change and Religion in Central Asia Following the Transition to a Market Economy’
Kathryn H. Anderson, Vanderbilt University,
Linda Carter, Vanderbilt University,

‘Religion, Attitudes Towards Working Mothers and Wives’ Full-time Employment: Evidence for Germany, Italy, and the UK’
Guido Heineck, University of Erlangen-Nuremberg,

‘The Church versus the Spirit: The Impact of Christianity on the Treatment of Women in Africa’
Carrie A. Miles, George Mason University,

‘Human Capital, Religion, and Contraceptive Use in Ghana’
Niels-Hugo Blunch, Washington and Lee University,

B-9 Book Session: “God from the Machine” Esplanade III

Laurence R. Iannaccone, George Mason University,

Chris Bader, Baylor University,
Michael Makowsky, George Mason University,
Laurence R. Iannaccone, George Mason University,

William Sims Banbridge, National Science Foundation,

12:00-1:00 New Members Lunch Regency 2


C-7 Student Research #2 Esplanade I

Michael McBride, University of California-Irvine,

‘Religion, Altruism, and Social Capital’
Nathanael Smith, George Mason University,

‘Economics of Philanthropy: Evidence from the Late-Ming and Qing Dynasties’
Yang He, George Mason University,

‘Rational Irrationality as a Habit: A Dynamic Approach Towards Belief Formation’
Dalibor Rohac, George Mason University,

‘ “Yield Not to Temptation”: Religion as Anti-Addictive Social Capital’
SangHo Yoon, George Mason University,

C-8 Political Economy Esplanade II

Robert I. Mochrie, Heriot-Watt University, U.K,

‘The Political Manipulation of Religion and its Limits:Modeling How Policy Incentives Change the Priorities of Faith-based Service Organizations’
Michael McGinnis, Indiana University,

‘Assessing the Impact of Religion in Foreign Policy: A Religious Economy Analysis’
Carolyn Warner, Arizona State University,

‘Greedy Sects and the Jealous States: The Political Logic of Religious Regulation’
David Smith, University of Michigan,

‘Democratic Governance and Organizational Success: The Industrial Organization of Religious Firms’
William R. Clark, University of Michigan,

C-9 Economics of Religion #1 Esplanade III

Daniel Hungerman ,Notre Dame,

‘Egalitarianism and Economics: American Jewish Families’
Carmel Chiswick, University of Illinois at Chicago,

‘Sects and Violence’
Eli Berman, University of California, San Diego,

‘Religious Roots of the Print Revolution: Why Some Adopted Printing and Others Waited 300 Years’
Robert Woodberry, University of Texas- Austin,
"Interest Bans and Institutions: An Economic Theory of Inhibitive Norm Persistence in Islam & Christianity"
Jared Rubin, Stanford University,


D-6 Religion and Rational Choice # 1 [SSSR/ASREC] Esplanade I
Brooks B. Hull, University of Michigan-Dearborn,

‘Does Low Religious Market Share Boost Recruitment Efforts?’
Jonathan Hill, University of Notre Dame,
Daniel V. A. Olson, Purdue University

‘Free riding in religious congregations: Can it be eradicated?’
Sergio Figueroa Sanz, Instituto Tecnologico Autonomo de Mexico,

‘The Marketplace of Religion: Reflections on the Rise of the Dge lugs School in Tibet’
Rachel M. McCleary, Harvard University,
Leonard W.J. van der Kuijp, Harvard University,

D-7 Religion and Philanthropy Esplanade II

Christine Brickman, Catholic University of America,

‘Passing the Collection Plate: An Examination of Weekly Church Offerings’
Paul J. Olson, Briar Cliff University,

‘Faith, Hope, and Charity’
Thomas M. Smith, University of Illinois at Chicago,

‘Diversity and Crowd Out: A Theory of Cold-Glow Giving’
Daniel Hungerman ,Notre Dame,

‘Religion, Exchange, Coexistence and Growth’
Resit Ergener, Bogazici University,

D-8 Religious Conflict, Commitment, and Cohesion: Evolutionary
and Economic Approaches [ASREC] Esplanade III

Richard Sosis,University of Connecticut,

‘Ingroups and Outgroups: How Religion has Cohered and Cleaved’
Azim Shariff, University of British Columbia,

‘Psalms for Safety: Magico-Religious Responses to Threats of Terror’
Richard Sosis, University of Connecticut,

‘Religion and Support for Suicide Attacks’
Ara Norenzayan, University of British Columbia,
Ian Hansen, University of British Columbia,
Jeremy Ginges, New School for Social Research,

‘Exploring the Relationship between Religious Commitment and Cooperation: Findings from Northeastern Brazil’
Montserrat Soler, Rutgers University,

5:30-6:30 H. Paul Douglass Lecture Regency Ballroom (5-7)

"The Four M's of Religion: Magic, Membership, Morality, and Mysticism”
Randall Collins, Dorothy Swaine Thomas Professor in Sociology, University of Pennsylvania.

6:30-7:30 Reception with Cash Bar Galleria B

ASREC Friday Evening Social
9:00-11:30 PM
Harborview Room

SATURDAY, November 3
Saturday Morning, 8:30-10:00

E-7 Religion and Rational Choice # 2 [SSSR/ASREC] Esplanade I

Richard Sosis,University of Connecticut,

‘Greek Blood Sacrifice as Economic Regulation’
John Rundin, University of California - Davis,

‘Religious Cognition, Prisoner’s Dilemmas and The Stag Hunt’
Joseph Bulbulia,Victoria University of Wellington,

‘Ambiguity and Religious Markets’
Zsolt Becsi, Southern Illinois University,

‘Religion Trumps Race in Implicit Prejudice’
Azim Shariff, University of British Columbia,

E-8 Religious Firms and Markets Esplanade II

Mark Regnerus, University of Texas,

‘Market Size, Market Structure, and Competition: Local Religious Markets in Nineteenth Century Scotland’
Robert I. Mochrie, Heriot-Watt University,
John W. Sawkins, Heriot-Watt University,
Alexander U. Naumov, Heriot-Watt University

‘Free Riding, Market Structure, and Member Commitment in South Carolina Churches’
Brooks B. Hull,University of Michigan-Dearborn,
Jody Lipford, Presbyterian College,

‘A Model of Religious Investment to Explain the Success of “Megachurches”’
Marc von der Ruhr, St. Norbert College,
Joseph P. Daniels, Marquette University,

E-9 Religion, History, and Economic Development Esplanade III

Carolyn Warner, Arizona State University,

‘How the Medieval Church Fostered Cooperation, Built Institutions, and Contributed to the Economic Ascent of Western Europe’
Charles North, Baylor University,
Carl Gwin, Pepperdine University,

‘The Afterlife as a Disciplinary Device: On Purgatory and the Credibility of Postmortem Prayers in Chantries’
Michael McBride, University of California-Irvine,
Gary Richardson, George Mason University,

‘Does economic development cause a decline in religiosity? Explaining the separation between Church and State in France in 1905’
Raphael Franck, Bar-Ilan University,

‘Cultural Transformations and “Islamic Capitalism” in Malaysia from 1971 to the Present’
Ermin Sinanovic, United States Naval Academy,


F-7 Book Session: “Who Really Cares? America’s Charity Divide:
Who Gives, Who Doesn’t, and Why It Matters” [ASREC] Esplanade I

David Mustard, University of Georgia,

Thomas M. Smith, University of Illinois at Chicago,

Daniel Hungerman, Univ. of Notre Dame,

Anthony Gill, University of Washington,

David Mustard, University of Georgia,

F-8 Islamic Economics and the Economics of Islam Esplanade II

Robert Woodberry, University of Texas- Austin,

‘Human capital development in social capital matrix perspective: A case study of Pakistan in emerging global market’
Syed Akhter Hussain Shah, Pakistan Institute of Developmental Economics,
Eatzas Ahmed Quaid-I-Azam, University Islamabad Pakistan,
Muslehud Din, Pakistan Institute of Developmental Economics,

‘How ‘Islamic’ are Islamic Banks?’
Feisal Khan, Hobart and William Smith Colleges,

‘Value Change and Sustainable Moderation of Political Islam: Theory and Evidence from Turkey’
Murat Somer, Koç University, Istanbul,

‘The Beloved Enemy’
Malda Al-Sarayji, George Mason University,

F-9 ERel-Ed: Teaching Students the Economics of Religion Esplanade III

Kristin Terkun, Hampden-Sydney College,

‘ERel for graduate students’
Gary Richardson, George Mason University,

‘Teaching an large undergraduate ERel class’
Michael McBride,University of California-Irvine,

‘ERel as a topic for undergraduate microeconomics courses’
Robert Stonebraker, Winthrop University,

‘ERel as an interdisciplinary field of study for undergraduate students’
Carmel Chiswick, University of Illinois at Chicago,

12:00-1:00 PM
Regency 2


G-7 Religion and Economy [SSSR/ASREC] Esplanade I

Mark Chaves, Duke University,

‘Faith-Based Organizations and Federal Dollars: More God for your Buck?’
Molly A. Martinez, Yale University,

‘Casino Development – Sin or Savior? Situating Economic Behavior in Religious Context’
Tracey L. Farrigan, PhD, Economic Research Service, US Dept. of Agriculture,

‘Max Weber and Islam: The Paradox of Economic Development in Islamic Societies’
Ayman Reda, Grand Valley State University,

‘(Mis)marketing policy: How megachurch growth has changed American politics’
Mara Einstein, Queens College, CUNY,

G-8 The Religious Factor in Contemporary American Political Conflict [SSSR/ASREC] Esplanade II

Laura Olson,Clemson University,

‘A ‘Sophisticated’ Prejudice: Anti-Christian Fundamentalism in Contemporary America’
Louis Bolce, Baruch College,
Gerald De Maio, Baruch College,

‘The Changing Face of Politicized Anti-Catholicism’
J. Matthew Wilson, Southern Methodist University,

‘Religion in Congress Revisited’
James L. Guth, Furman University,

‘Religion, Liberalism and Incommensurable Norms’
Robert T. Miller, Villanova University School of Law,

G-9 International Patterns of Religious Affiliation and Participation Esplanade III

Rachel M. McCleary, Harvard University,

‘A Terrible Beauty is Born: Exploring the Relationship Between Changing Religious Attributes and Emerging Social Attitudes in Europe’
Michael J. Breen, University of Limerick,

‘Changing Religious Identification in Australia and New Zealand’
Sarah King-Hele, University of Manchester,
David Voas, University of Manchester,

‘Triangulating the World’s Most Dynamic Religious Market: Africa’
Brian J. Grim, Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life,


ASREC Presidential Address
Esplanade I, II, III

Anthony Gill, University of Washington,

Presidential Address
‘Faithful Measures: Toward Improving Religion Metrics’
Roger Finke, Penn State University,

5:30-6:30 SSSR Presidential Plenary Regency Ballroom (5-7)
R. Stephen Warner, President, Society for the Scientific Study of Religion

6:30-7:15 Reception and Cash Bar Galleria B

7:30-9:00 SSSR Banquet and Award Ceremony Regency Ballroom (1)

ASREC Saturday Evening Social
9:00-11:30 PM
Harborview Room


Sunday Morning, 8:30-10:00

I-7 Religion and Identity Esplanade I

Raphael Franck, Bar-Ilan University,

‘Hostile Territory: High-tension Religion and the Jewish Peddler’
Colleen E.H. Berndt, San Hose State University,

‘Identity, Collective Beliefs, and the Allocation of Resources’
Thomas D. Jeitschko, Michigan State University,
Seamus O’Connell, Maynooth College,
Rowena A. Pecchenino, Michigan State University,

‘Rational Choice Meets School Choice in the Jewish Community: The Case of Jewish Day Schools’
Bruce A. Phillips, Hebrew Union College,

‘Private School Choice: The Effects of Religious Affiliation and Participation’
Danny Cohen-Zada, Ben-Gurion University,
William Sander, DePaul University,

I-8 Economics of Religion #2 Esplanade II

Chuck Zech, Villanova University,

‘Religion in China Under Communism: A Political Economic Approach’
Fenggang Yang, Purdue University,

‘Human Capital Accumulation and the Inter-Denominational Mobility of American Jews’
Christine Brickman, Catholic University of America,

‘Public Reason as a Discursive System’
Fred Frohock,University of Miami,

SUNDAY MORNING, 10:15-11:45

J-9 Empirical Studies of Religious Participation Esplanade I

Eli Berman, University of California, San Diego,

‘Moving on Over: Geographic Mobility as a Predictor of Switching and Attendance Frequency in American Religion’
Christopher Born, Catholic University of America,

‘Local Culture and the Maintenance and Transmission of Religious Practice’
David Voas, University of Manchester,
Daniel V.A. Olson, Purdue University,

‘Measuring Religious Commitment and Secularization Through Time-Use Data’
Ariela Keysar, Trinity College,
Benjamin Beit-Hallahmi, University of Haifa,
Barry Kosmin, Trinity College,

‘Praying for a Recession: The Business Cycle and Protestant Church Growth in the United States’
David Beckworth, Texas State University,

J-10 Empirical Studies of Religious Capital Esplanade II
Charles M. North, Baylor University,

‘Subjective and objetive measures of religiosity and fertility choices’
Alicia Adsera, Princeton University,

‘Looking Backward: Reconstructing Religious History with Retrospective Data’
Laurence Iannaccone, George Mason University,

‘The Life and Death Implications of Subsidies for Spiritual Capital’
Robert Subrick, James Madison University,

Meeting Adjourns at 11:45 AM

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