Skip to main content
Article thumbnail
Location of Repository

Crossing the boundary: new challenges to religious authority and control as a consequence of access to the internet

By Eileen Barker
Topics: BL Religion
Publisher: Routledge
Year: 2005
OAI identifier: oai:eprints.lse.ac.uk:9342
Provided by: LSE Research Online

Suggested articles

Citations

  1. (1959). (3rd edition)) 'Effects of Group Pressure upon the Modification and Distortion of Judgements'
  2. (1995). 1 st edition 1989) New Religious Movements: A Practical Introduction,
  3. (1986). Bhagwan: The God that Failed,
  4. (1993). Charismatization: The Social Production of “an Ethos Propitious to the Mobilization of Sentiments''’,
  5. (1999). Children in New Religions, doi
  6. (1986). Dyadic Intimacy and Social Control in Three Cult Movements’, doi
  7. (1987). Gone from the Promised Land: Jonestown in American Cultural History, doi
  8. (2000). How Religious Organizations Use the Internet: A Preliminary Inquiry’
  9. (1999). Kollock (eds) Communities in Cyberspace. doi
  10. (1994). Moon Sisters, Krishna Mothers, Rajneesh Lovers: Women's Roles in New Religions, doi
  11. (1999). New Religious Movements and the Internet: Recruiting in a New Public Space’, doi
  12. (1984). OBE is Professor of Sociology with Special Reference to the Sociology of Religion at the London School of Economics and the Founder and Director of INFORM. Her publications include The Making of a Moonie: Brainwashing or Choice?
  13. (1974). Obedience to Authority, doi
  14. (1995). Plus ça change ...', doi
  15. (1970). Religious Sects: A Sociological Study, doi
  16. (1998). Standing at the Cross-Roads: The Politics of Marginality in "Subversive Organizations"',
  17. (1962). The Denomination’ doi
  18. (1976). The Road to Total Freedom: A Sociological Analysis of Scientology, doi
  19. (1995). The Scientific Study of Religion? You Must be Joking!' doi
  20. (1964). Understanding doi
  21. (1999). Virtual Communities as Communities: Net Surfers Don't Ride Alone’
  22. (2002). Watching for Violence: A Comparative Analysis of the Roles of Five Cult-Watching Groups’ in doi
  23. (1985). When the Light Goes Out, Darkness Comes:" A Study of Defection from a Totalistic Cult'

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.