In responding to WWI, the Catholic Church sought how to best serve both its own people and the larger national community at a time of great need, and today the needs of the church and the common good at large continue to guide the USCCB and those who work for it.
Society already makes it hard enough for a young person to hear their call today; shouldn’t we as a church be doing all we can to make it easier?
While having four kids at one time has helped the couple trust more deeply in God they can’t help but ask: “why us?”
1538 – 1584 FEAST November 4 Though Charles suffered all his life from a speech impediment, his intelligence and zeal made him an outstanding figure of the Catholic Reformation. In 1560, he was named a cardinal and administrator of the Archdiocese of Milan by his uncle, Pope Pius IV, but was kept in Rome to […]
Jean Twenge’s new book ‘iGen’ focuses on the generation born between 1995 and 2012 called “iGen’ers” and their disconnect with religion.
November is the month for prayerfully remembering our loved ones who have died, but our faith assures us of life after death.
Thirtieth Sunday in Ordinary Time
First reading: Ex 22:20-26
Second reading: 1 Thes 1:5-10
Gospel: Mt 22:34-40
The Fellowship at Auschwitz for the Study of Professional Ethics program invites graduate students and young professionals to a 12-day intensive seminar trip through Germany and Poland to examine questions of ethics those in their profession face today, in light light of the failures of the religious leaders in Germany and Poland from 1933 to 1945.
The bishops’ Committee on Divine Worship approved basic questions and answers with the hope of providing clear information on the topic of exorcism.