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
Faith and Justice: The Catholic church is uniquely placed to help in the healing of the country. But will the church foster the reconciliation that America needs?
NCR Today: I don't know anyone who voted for Donald Trump. But I'd like to understand what voters saw or heard in his message, his candidacy.
NCR Today: Our fight against injustice needs to continue. Yet, to work against this president's success would be un-American. Republicans used that approach and it hurt our country.
Trump: Burke said he believed the election result reflected a long-running crisis in the U.S. and hoped the country can rediscover the “right path to follow.”
Despite a 16-month campaign, Trump's concrete policy proposals still leave much to the imagination for those working in social justice ministries, but women religious share worries for the poor, immigrants and refugees, and women.
Donald Trump's election evoked a myriad of reactions, from politicians, U.S. prelates, and the Vatican, to scholars and interest-group leaders.