Distinctly Catholic: Comparisons between Presidents Donald Trump and Richard Nixon have begun to percolate more loudly than a noisy coffee machine on a cold, quiet morning.
Distinctly Catholic: The question of Donald Trump's legitimacy to become president has been raised and deserves to be addressed.
Experts contextualize the 2016 election, comparing it to previous campaigns and discussing the existing division among Americans that the campaign has brought to the surface.
NCR Today: As moderator of Wednesday night's final presidential debate, Chris Wallace has a more extreme challenge -- and bigger stakes -- than the journalists who preceded him.
Editorial: By emphasizing a single issue and making it obligatory to vote according to a candidate's stance on that issue, bishops put many Catholics in a difficult position.
Faith and Justice: Was the use of "freedom to worship" rather than "freedom of religion" a conscious diabolical plan on the part of the Obama administration?
See the world through the eyes of the Creator, Pope Francis said at the end of his general audience in St. Peter's Square on Wednesday, marking Earth Day.
“I exhort everyone to see the world through the eyes of God the Creator: the earth is an environment to be safeguarded, a garden to be cultivated,” he said.
We say: The release of the report on torture is a first step in truth-telling, but reconciliation requires more. It requires justice.
Chuck Colson turned seven months behind bars into an opportunity to start over. Now the Justice Department is looking to his example as it tries to reform the federal prison system.
The bipartisan Charles Colson Task Force on Federal Corrections kicked off its work at the Capitol on Tuesday, with former Rep. J.C. Watts Jr., R-Okla., its chairman, declaring its charge to make the federal prison system safer, less costly and more humane.
Among the perks I relished in the nearly three decades of writing columns, editorials, and stories for The Washington Post was having Ben Bradlee as the paper's executive editor. He came to the Post in 1965, three years before I did, and retired in 1991. In that 26-year span, Bradlee transformed the paper into a potent force for truth-digging and truth-telling.