The challenge for those ministering in this moment, he said, “is how to maintain some kind of perspective” in a “noisy, distracted media culture.”
If there is anything different about the 2020 presidential election, don’t chalk it up to fickle voters.
Comprehending the demographics of votes for President Donald Trump and Joe Biden in the Nov. 3 presidential election is expected to take months.
Panelists offered practical tips for anxious voters and what to do if the outcome takes a while to resolve, while also looking at what people can do to move forward, particularly if the outcome isn’t what they had hoped for.
The United States has the lowest voter turnout of youth in the world.
Regardless of who wins November’s presidential election, the winner will have his hands full repairing and revamping an economy whose weaknesses many say were exposed during the coronavirus pandemic.
Panelists at an immigration conference see this election as a battle between a group seeking to stop demographic changes and one embracing them.
Catholics’ hunger for a moral vocabulary in the final two months of the presidential race is unlikely to be successfully addressed by either nominee.