Fortune Small Business has an interesting section on religion and business.
Entrepreneurs, it's been said, are born hungry and alone. And most are quick to seek not just bread but also fellowship. Nowhere is that impulse more evident than in the growing ranks of Christian business owners, who are banding together for mutual support while they seek to express their faith through their companies. They have created at least 30 networking organizations in the U.S., about half of them launched in the past five years.
While most Christian entrepreneurs hire and do business with Americans of all faiths, a more controversial trend is the rise of local Christian business directories, listing companies that wish to attract customers among fellow believers. Shepherd's Guide, the largest Christian-directory publisher, prints five million guides a year in more than 100 markets nationwide, up from 3.2 million in 2000. Meanwhile, the market for religious products (everything from hit movies and popular music to live-action figures of Christ and the apostles) is expected to top $8.6 billion in annual sales by 2008, according to Packaged Facts, a market research consultancy.
Click on the "related" section for more articles, including one about legal issues of faith and the workplace.
If you like this kind of thing, you might enjoy reading this site. And if you think this sort of thing is a threat then you can read something more like this. Here at businesspundit, we attempt to remain religiously neutral and discriminate only on business issues.
Hat tip to whoever submitted it.