I have friends who are Wiccans and have been a general neo-pagan for....roughly 15 years....but my taste in religion is different from the subset of Wiccans typified by younger people who are totally into peace and love and being a witch! Sometimes people do not grow out of it. I've seen people who haven't. People who care about this kind of thing call them "Fluff bunnies" or "Fluffy Bunnies" to illustrate their flakiness and general everything is good attitude towards, well, everything.
Something occurred to me as I was walking in a local video store and saw a documentary about Wicca that said that the Witchcraft 'cult' was really not anti-Christian because it worshipped the Goddess. There's a problem with this, and it that Wiccans also say that the Witchcraft religion was fiercely persecuted and went underground, persecuted by Christians. The persecution is very documentable. Now, if members of your religion were burned at the stake, and burning at the stake continued in England until the 17th century, although very infrequently, then would you preserve a nice and happy attitude towards Christians? Think about it.
Are we to believe that Witches survived all these years just basking in nature and worshipping the Goddess, while having no ill will towards Christians? Just dancing around in circles singing in the spring air.
Which brings me to the crux of the matter. Wiccans today are at pains to say that they aren't anti-Christian and that the idea of witches that fundamentalist Christians have is not right. The ideas that fundamentalist Christians have may not be right, but should that be a reason to bury the hatchet so soon? Maybe a dose of anti-Christianity would help Wicca along.
*on edit: it looks like the article has attracted some interest. I'll just let you folks work things out for yourselves.