It’s asinine to attempt to force this group of nuns to alter how they’re organized in order to unnecessarily provide birth control coverage.
How Catholic self-conception is key to understanding arguments in favor of staying in the church, despite recent scandals.
Washington Post religion reporter Julie Zauzmer explains the latest allegations against Catholics priests and how Church leadership has failed to respond.
Using his signature character voices, he takes his audience through the trials and tribulations of a severe medical crisis.
Frankly, a lot of Down Syndrome people are better than a lot of other people are. And the idea that they shouldn’t exist is chilling and horrifying.
A new collection of essays edited by Robert Whaples, ‘Pope Francis and the Caring Society,’ offers illuminating and respectful critiques of Pope Francis’ attitudes toward capitalism.
We are in a very divided moment, and when divisions run that deep, centralized decision-making can make it worse. But that’s no argument for secession.
In his latest book, ‘To Change the Church: Pope Francis and the Future of Catholicism,’ columnist Ross Douthat examines why the pontiff’s reforms aren’t growing the church’s influence or spurring a renewed sense of mission.
William J. Slattery’s book, ‘Heroism and Genius,’ makes the case that the Christianity is integral to creating and preserving human rights, along nearly every other significant cultural and historical accomplishment.
In George Weigel’s latest biography of John Paul II, he contemplates how his own life intersected with the historically consequential pope and provides ‘Lessons in Hope’ along the way.
George Neumayr’s book, ‘The Political Pope,’ laments Francis’ embrace of liberalism and walks a fine line between just criticism and jeremiad.
While ‘total inclusion in the community’ may sound good as a fundamental moral principle, running it through the logic machine yields some problematic results.
What are Americans to make of a program that claims to showcase ‘fascinating faith-based groups’ and instead offers cannibals and delusional charlatans?
Archbishop Charles Chaput’s new book offers little hope for America, but great hope for Americans.
Maybe ‘The Young Pope’s’ emphasis on doctrinal purity sounds like a supervillain to those outside the Catholic faith and to more than a few still claiming membership in the church.
This gives us the chance to look at some beautiful objects, delve into history, and reflect on why the martyrdom of a first-century Christian is still relevant almost 2,000 years later.
How fortunate we are that at the time the calendar was fixed, there existed an institution with sufficient authority to disseminate it throughout the known world.
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