Women Religious

Cholera is caused by bacteria ingested with contaminated food or water that infects the intestines, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Dominican Sisters of St. Cecilia pray during Mass at the Cathedral of the Incarnation in Nashville, Tenn., on July 24, 2016. Members of religious orders who come from abroad and take a vow of poverty may find it more difficult to remain in the United States. (CNS photo/Rick Musacchio, Tennessee Register)
Sally Duffy, S.C. September 16, 2019
New immigration rules may have serious ramifications for those coming to the U.S. to work as teachers, chaplains or health care workers, writes Sister Sally Duffy of the Catholic Legal Immigration Network.
Mary Ann Spanjers, O.S.F. September 12, 2019
The question my students struggle with is, what is an authentic identity of the church today? I believe that the only way the church can be relevant is if it embraces the model of a penitent.
The community of 50 sisters now draws 50% of their convent's electrical power from the sun.
Moira Walsh August 31, 2019
It is frighteningly easy to get nuns all wrong on the screen.
Stephen B. Earley August 31, 2019
I’ve always wanted to give something to the sisters, and wish I had been able to give “The Bells of St. Mary’s.”