The closest parallel in Western contemporary politics to Donald Trump is Silvio Berlusconi, the media tycoon who served four stints as prime minister of Italy.
USCCB meeting: The U.S. bishops made a clear statement in support of the immigrant community in the United States and about the resettlement of refugees. Updated 5:15 p.m. eastern.
Muslim-Americans: Trump, who proposed banning Muslims from entering the United States, monitoring mosques and torturing terrorism suspects is now the president-elect.
The forgotten worker: Even though Trump's worldliness and life of luxury didn't reflect theirs, he listened to them, spoke to them, embraced them, embraced their discontent.
Georgetown luncheon: The "worst aspect" of Trump is his "unpredictability," said Archbishop Silvano Tomasi, former Vatican representative to U.N.
Promising to make Obamacare go away, as President-elect Donald Trump did repeatedly, and actually figuring out how to do it, are two very different things.
Across Germany, Poland, France and Russia, bishops, prelates and other commentators offered contrasting outlooks on Donald Trump's U.S. presidential election.
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.
Pope Francis: "I do not judge people or politicians. I only want to understand what suffering their behavior causes to the poor and the excluded."
African-American leaders: Reeling from the election of Trump, they intend to soldier on, reach out to those with whom they disagree and continue to fight for the social issues they care about