The speed, intensity, and content of criticism of the death penalty pronouncement suggest a fundamental disrespect for the office and person of the pope.
Religion reporter Emma Green joins Federalist Radio to discuss big stories happening in religious communities in America and in the Middle East.
Marital infidelity is high, and premarital sex is the norm. Forced sterilization is a reality, and abortion rates have skyrocketed.
The U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops recently rewrote a quadrennial advisory for Catholic voters. The timing appears geared toward influencing the 2018 midterms.
Most discussion of the bill has focused on its potential ban of Bible sales. More likely, the bill will make religious education programs the target of ‘death by litigation.’
To abolish the death penalty is to abdicate the civilizational attempt to instantiate justice in law, and precludes the possibility of mercy.
Americans often mistakenly characterize the Troubles as a religious conflict, with groups such as the Irish Republican Army likened to al-Qaeda. This misconception evinces a profound ignorance that prevents us from learning its true lessons.
As Ireland nears a summer referendum on whether to change a constitutional provision ensuring unborn children’s right to life, public demonstrations have broken out.
The once-eminent Jesuit university has approved a queer-only campus residence. Georgetown officials crow this ‘is in keeping with our Catholic and Jesuit values.’
Most Americans’ knowledge of Our Lady of Guadalupe probably extends to recognizing the famous image of Mary, often found in the homes and businesses of many Mexican-Americans.
Why should courts take religious freedom more seriously, given that Notre Dame administrators have effectively admitted their conscience claims were unserious?
At a time when many Catholics are troubled by the ideas of a next-generation pope with a Twitter account, these questions and arguments are of extraordinary importance.
With this, Notre Dame distinguishes itself as one of the first employers in the country to take advantage of the Trump administration’s relaxation of the contraceptive mandate.
Protestant churches will claim a doctrinally correct view of justification, but what the doctrine means has no bearing on their worship practices. Not so with many Catholics.
A nine-year-old girl from Indiana made international news recently when she refused to respect her church’s dress code for female first communicants.
By saying that Mary’s failings weren’t enough to derail her son’s development, Mark Driscoll accepted the Catholic premise that Christ’s work was dependent on Mary’s moral state, rather than on his nature alone.
The New York Times attempts to exculpate the senators who grilled Seventh Circuit juicial nominee Amy Coney Barrett by blaming Barrett for their questions.
Democrats’ line of questioning against religious judicial nominees signals a broader strategy to deter religious people who may wish to participate more fully in their government.
If this is where the Vatican now makes its stand, then the most vulnerable members of society—which is to say all of us, at some point—are in trouble.
Science finds that the basic boundaries for sex the Catholic Church teaches increase sex drive and satisfaction. It’s not that surprising a finding, either.
- Former Gun Control Candidate Charged With Shooting Her Campaign TreasurerThe former pro-gun control candidate has been charged wcontinue reading >
- Did Fusion GPS’s Anti-Trump Researcher Avoid Surveillance With A Ham Radio?It seems Nellie Ohr was well aware the National Securitcontinue reading >
- Never Trumper Ben Shapiro Might Vote Trump, Says Primarying Him Would Be ‘Major Mistake’The president has shown himself to be a stronger promotcontinue reading >