While economic dissatisfaction is widespread, it is much harder to say what policies will “fix” the economy—because other than anxiety about continuing inflation, there is little consensus about what precisely is broken.
As voters in the United States approach another presidential election, how can this synodal experience inform the ways that U.S. Catholics engage in political conversation?
How will the Catholic response to a rise in antisemitism around the world, following the deadliest day for the Jews since the Holocaust, be viewed in 50 years? Will it have been enough?
The rule of international law, and even more, a basic commitment to human dignity, both demand something more than the meeting of terror with terror.
Throughout past two decades, America's editors have repeatedly called on political leaders to envision a future in which Israelis and Palestinians can flourish side by side.
Pope Francis makes it clear: Climate change must be a priority for all Catholics (especially Americans)
During this coming election cycle, Americans (including Catholics) need to hear far more about the moral duty to protect the environment.