NCR Today: There are many aspects of the emerging presidency that are scary, prejudicial and downright ignorant, but the most dangerous may be those that deny the reality of climate change.
Eco Catholic: "We recognize that the religious freedom of Indigenous Peoples involves the safeguarding of the traditional lands," the letter read.
Eco Catholic: The United Nations climate change conference, held this year in Marrakech, Morocco, is set to close on Friday.
Eco Catholic: The Farm gathers 600 volunteer workers each year and harvests 12,000 pounds of produce, which is distributed nearby to local food banks or at a reduced cost.
The U.N. climate summit opens this week, and leaders have been issuing statements about hoping to work with President-elect Donald Trump on maintaining progress.
Global Sisters Report: The raging winds of Typhoon Haiyan had ripped off roofs, shattered walls and left the buildings of the school that had served 1,500 students in shambles under a thicket of fallen trees and debris.
More than 500 clergy and people of faith across religious denominations joined the Standing Rock Sioux Nation and its supporters against the construction of the Dakota Access Pipeline.
Eco Catholic: The dashboard light on my car often blares the need for maintenance; sometimes it feels like the planet's doing the same, writes Donna Schaper.
Dakota Access Pipeline: "The intimate connection between landscape and religion is at the center of Native American societies" writes LaPier.
"Food is a pro-life issue because food is about keeping people alive," says Ohio-based Sr. Christine Pratt, longtime leader in the Catholic Rural Life movement.