Bronson Havard and bad faith
By Jeff (articles ) | Jun 21, 2003
Readers can judge for themselves whether Bronson Havard, the Diocese of Dallas's spokesman and newspaper editor, made a good-faith effort in this editorial to characterize fairly the motives and concerns of three dozen prominent lay Catholics.
In his biography of Frederick the Great, Carlyle observes, "Happy the people whose annals are blank in history books." History records an arbitration panel's July 2000 ruling that Bronson Havard showed "bad faith" when he held the domain names StatefairofTexas.com and TexasStateFair.com against the wishes of the State Fair of Texas -- even after the State Fair offered him $250 for the domain names. (Case No. 95066)
An appeal from our founder, Dr. Jeffrey Mirus:
Dear reader: If you found the information on this page helpful in your pursuit of a better Catholic life, please support our work with a donation. Your donation will help us reach seven million Truth-seeking readers worldwide this year. Thank you!
Progress toward our July expenses ($9,490 to go):
All comments are moderated. To lighten our editing burden, only current donors are allowed to Sound Off. If you are a donor, log in to see the comment form; otherwise please support our work, and Sound Off!
Posted by: Publicus -
Jun. 22, 2003 11:41 AM ET USA
It is an interesting fact of the case that Mr. Havard did not respond to the complaint. Mr. Havard's modus operandi as editor of the Texas Catholic is to respond to anything and everything. It is more interesting still that his editorial is critical of dissention when his very paper is typically a promoter of such.