The change in personnel didn’t so much spark an examination of SNAP’s future so much as it fueled already ongoing conversations of what it will look like in the future.
Barbara Blaine, who founded the Survivors Network of those Abused by Priests in 1988, resigned as its president on Friday.
SNAP responds. Calls charges made by former employee "highly uninformed, if not malicious and defamatory."
Denying a former employee's charges of a "kickback" scheme, leaders of the group for clergy abuse survivors say David Clohessy's resignation was in place months before SNAP was sued.
Editorial: The church's public humiliation is now as thorough as can be in a culture where what is on screen is often the most persuasive element in fashioning public opinion.
The film depicting The Boston Globe's investigative team reporting on the church's sexual abuse scandal took home on Sunday the Academy's highest honor.
Simply Spirit: Four women panelists at the Women’s Ordination Worldwide 2015 conference shared stories of injustice perpetrated by institutional Catholicism, but also "of wrongs righted, lives restored, and hope infused."
We say: The church has made progress in addressing the sexual abuse scandal, but none of it happened voluntarily. All of it was forced by public pressure.
Numerous speakers during the conference's first night ask, what is the strategic plan moving forward?
Today, as SNAP marks its 25th anniversary, its members can take satisfaction in seeing that its claims have been validated, and a few of its recommendations have been implemented.