Easter celebrates the Resurrection of Jesus Christ.
Some of my co-workers seem think that I believe that my religion saves me.
Last month, I wrote that discipleship will be a recurring theme the Inland Catholic columns during this year.
I first met Pope Emeritus Benedict XVI in June 1988. Since then, I’ve enjoyed many lengthy conversations and interviews with him, including a bracing discussion covering many topics last October.
This year, on the first Monday of Ordinary Time, we hear the passage from the Gospel of Mark in which Jesus calls Andrew, Simon, James, and John to follow Him.
The Advent and Christmas seasons are a time of traditions: familial, cultural, those in the Church.
I have heard that curiosity can be considered a vice. That doesn’t make any sense to me.
One of the curiosities of the 21st-century Catholic debate is that many Catholic traditionalists (especially integralists) and a high percentage of Catholic progressives make the same mistake in analyzing the cause of today’s contentions within the Church
In November, the Church commemorates the faithful departed, our beloved brothers and sisters who have died in the hope of the Resurrection.
The eminent sociologist Peter Rossi was a world-class punster whose scholarly accomplishments fed a sometimes-whimsical view of the human condition — in which, Rossi memorably observed, “there are many ironies in the fire.”
I have family members who are Catholic, but they openly do not live as Catholics. I don’t know how to offer them correction.
In late June, I visited the concentration camp at Dachau, located in a wooded suburb a few miles from downtown Munich.
The catechism defines blasphemy as “directly opposed to the second commandment.
In the month of october, we traditionally honor Mary, and no devotion is as popular as the rosary.
The Christian life is at its root a response to God’s work. In the beginning, God created us; He loved us into existence.
I heard that the pope wrote a document on youth recently. What are the main takeaways?