In "For God and My Country: Catholic Leadership in Modern Uganda," J. J. Carney profiles a strategy for being both Catholic and catholic—both uniquely ourselves and totally for the world.
Jason Blakely show that the very tools we human beings use to try to understand the world in fact end up constructing it, for better or for worse.
Leslie Woodcock Tentler's new book is both a rigorous and laudable effort to cure American Catholics of the illusion that our desires have no history.
Milan, under quarantine, has asked me to renounce the particular version of our American response to fear that I have made my own.
James K. A. Smith has spent much of his energy thinking about alternative communities and the politics of Jesus—about what role Christians should play in the American political project.
The extent to which I do not want housing for the poor in my own neighborhood is the extent to which I am failing to be a Christian.