Tuesday's Religion News Roundup: Broadway evangelism, gay-friendly Judaism, and Mitt for LDS prez?

One week past Election Day, and Mitt Romney is still not going to be president of the United States. But what about president of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints? Speculation.

Joanna Brooks tells us what it means that Mia Love - black, female, Republican, Mormon - lost her Congressional bid.

Reporting live from Baltimore, David Gibson chronicles the soul-searching at the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops' annual meeting, where Cardinal Timothy Dolan is asking those gathered to consider their own failings, and confess.

Not to rub it in, but the USCCB really took a beating on Election Day, says Rev. Thomas Reese, who suggests a Plan B for the bishops.

Our man in Vatican City reports that a second man has been found guilty in the Vatileaks scandal

Daniel Burke fills us in on the meeting between three American bishops and the American nun's group that the Vatican wants them to reform. 

A new survey of Jewish organizations finds that 50 percent of them have gay-friendly policies.

The Jersey-grown Christmas tree chosen to grace Rockefeller Center this year had a hard time during Hurricane Sandy, but will make it to NYC in time for the holidays. 

Kathie Lee Gifford sets the life and times of evangelist Aimee Semple McPherson to music, takes the show to Broadway, and hopes for a Book of Mormon-like success.

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An Oklahoma pastor and youth minister make themselves homeless, and report back to the sheltered world.

Unprecedented in the AME, the Bethel African Methodist Episcopal Church, the oldest black pulpit in San Francisco, has rejected the pastor assigned to lead it.

Tensions are rising in a school district north of New York City where a Jewish activist with the NAACP is battling the fervently Orthodox, who are accused of inappropriately channeling public funds to parochial Jewish schools.

 A California pro-life Christian college is struggling with a student's public displays of graphic pro-life pictures.

The deportation order for the Catholic priest in Zambia who had dared to criticize the gap between rich and poor in that country has been reversed.

- Lauren Markoe