From Issuepedia

This property contains the text summary of a referenced item, for display within lists or trees. It may contain wikicode, although square brackets do not seem to work when using the [[property::value]] syntax; use the {{#set:property=value}} syntax instead.

Type="Text" is usable but not quite right. Wikicode displays correctly in the footer of the page using this property, but displays in raw form on the property page's listing of pages using it.

Type="String" seems to be identical, except that it has a 255-character length restriction (which isn't likely to be a problem, but doesn't confer any useful advantages for this property).

Showing 20 pages using this property.
"It is an interesting and somewhat macabre parlor game to play at a large gathering of one's acquaintances: to speculate who in a showdown would go [[Nazi]]."  +
“That's right, the ''[[New York Times|Times]]'' is complaining that "wealthy nations have not done enough about the [[root causes of terrorism]]"!”  +
“People testing the [[Google+]] social network are discussing increasing evidence that, terms of service requirement or not, Google+ wants people to use their legal names much as Facebook does. Skud [ shares a heads-up from a user banned for using his initials]. Then, for example, see discussion around it on [ Mark Cuban's stream], [ Skud's stream] and [ Sarah Stokely's blog].” ''The post includes a bingo card to keep score of anti-nym arguments.''  +
“There have been [ numerous] [ posts] about a recent report on the lack of women in science and technology careers, pointing to the sexism and macho culture as the main reason women leave these careers. Needless to say the comments on some of those posts have been frustrating.”  +
“It was not until a [[2009-07-26 The formula|Boston Globe article]] in which Mooney and Kirshenbaum place the blame and responsibility squarely on the shoulders of scientists that the camel's back broke.”  +
There's nothing like [[science]] for giving that objective, white-coat flavoured legitimacy to your prejudices, so it must have been a great day for ''Telegraph'' readers when they came across the headline "[ Women who dress provocatively more likely to be raped, claim scientists]". Ah, scientists.  +
When do we get to stop defining smart, passionate women by the most powerful men in their circle?  +
sub-headline::Popular Mechanics examines the evidence and consults the experts to refute the most persistent conspiracy theories of September 11.  +
A longtime reader of [[Consumerist]] is dismayed by [[sexist]] comments on a [ post about sexism], sends a private message about the problem, receives no reply, posts a related comment on a [ follow-up article] -- and is banned.  +
Would a publisher accept a completely nonsensical manuscript if the authors were willing to pay Open Access publication charges? After being spammed with invitations to publish in [[Bentham Science Publishers|Bentham Science journals]] earlier this year, I decided to find out. ... Bentham confirmed receipt of my submission the very next day (January 30, 2009). Nearly four months later, I received a response – the article was accepted.  +
"It could also add fuel to to a raging debate between bitcoin devotees – who view their decentralized, unregulated currency as a legitimate new form of transaction – and those who see it as a shady way to circumvent monetary standards."  +
"Former New York Mayor [[Michael Bloomberg]], delivering Thursday's commencement speech at [[Harvard University]], criticized what he described as a disturbing trend of liberals silencing voices 'deemed politically objectionable.'"  +
"[,5 A paper] published in ''Nature'' in [[1972]] accurately predicted the next 30 years of [[global warming]]."  +
eight moral/political lessons taught by the ''Harry Potter'' series  +
The insanity of the GOP, which many people are finally just noticing, has been building gradually for a long time.  +
lead paragraph::A cousin of admitted terrorist Najibullah Zazi publicly revealed for the first time Monday that he was in on Zazi's chilling 2009 plot to attack New York City subways with suicide bombers.  +
An Indianapolis woman was shocked to discover she had been able to board a plane with a three-inch knife in her carry-on bag not once, but twice.  +
The argument goes like this: Because Congress already appropriated the funds in question, it is the executive branch's duty to enact those appropriations. The debt ceiling, then, is legislative "double-counting," because the executive branch is obligated to spend the money Congress appropriates, without having to go back and ask again for permission.  +
This week the Center for Media and Democracy released 800 model bills, legislation that is straight out of the corporate playbook and drafted by the American Legislative Exchange Council.  +
lead paragraph::Researchers at MIT's Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Lab have taught a computer how to play strategy game ''Civilization'' by providing it with the game's instruction manual.  +

Showing 1 related entity.