From the raw story:
Buddhism is inferior to Christianity when it comes to forgiveness of sins, according to Fox News pundit Brit Hume. Tiger Woods should turn his back on Buddhism and become a Christian to be forgiven for cheating on his wife, Hume told Fox News’ Chris Wallace Sunday.
Hume’s statements are particularly ironic given the recent sex scandals encountered by an assortment of Christian politicians.
HUME: Tiger Woods will recover as a golfer. Whether he can recover as a person I think is a very open question, and it’s a tragic situation with him. I think he’s lost his family. It’s not clear to me that — whether he’ll be able to have a relationship with his children.
But the Tiger Woods that emerges once the news value dies out of this scandal — the extent to which he can recover seems to me depends on his faith. He’s said to be a Buddhist. I don’t think that faith offers the kind of forgiveness and redemption that is offered by the Christian faith.
So my message to Tiger would be, “Tiger, turn your faith — turn to the Christian faith and you can make a total recovery and be a great example to the world.”
Why Tiger, Pastor Britty? Why no advice for John Ensign or Mark Sanford? Or maybe you should start closer to home. From NNDB:
AKA Keith Rupert Murdoch
Birthplace: Melbourne, Australia
Religion: Christian 
In 1996 he started the Fox News Channel […]
His second wife, Anna Torv, worked for Murdoch as a reporter before marrying him, and divorced him after more than thirty years when she discovered he had been having an affair with a junior executive at Star TV, a News Corp subsidiary. Torv reportedly won the largest divorce award in history, about $1.7B in assets and $110M in cash. Murdoch and his mistress, Wendi Deng, were married seventeen days after his divorce from Torv was finalized.
 Asked if there is any truth to recent press describing his newfound piety, Murdoch replies: “No. They say I’m a born again Christian and a Catholic convert and so on. I’m certainly a practicing Christian, I go to church quite a bit but not every Sunday and I tend to go to Catholic church — because my wife is Catholic, I have not formally converted. And I get increasingly disenchanted with the C of E or Episcopalians as they call themselves here. But no, I’m not intensely religious as I’m sometimes described.” Interviewed in 1992. Nicholas Coleridge, Paper Tigers (1993), p. 487.
You can read the sordid details about Mrs. Murdoch here.