While many organizations like Catholic Relief Services do their part in donating time, money, and goods to ensure the Syrian refugees’ basic needs are met, global financial support is weakening even as the number of refugees continues to grow.
NCR Today: Standing with the widow (Acts, Chp. 6); Boise doesn't like senators Hindu comments; Reparation for abuse of John Howard Yoder; A church deals with homeless without sprinklers
Following up on their success with last year's triumphalist "God's Not Dead," screenwriters Chuck Konzelman and Cary Solomon have written "Do You Believe?", an interconnected drama for Christians that features 12 lives colliding in a life-changing event.
It is nighttime in downtown Detroit. A man, Malachi (Delroy Lindo), is carrying a large cross when he confronts a man in a car at an intersection. He asks: "Do you believe in the cross of Christ?"
The gap between the rich and the rest of us continues to grow. But just as American wages have stagnated, so too has the public’s interest in combating income inequality.
March 19 is the 12th Anniversary of the Invasion of Iraq. I’m writing to express my concerns about the People of Iraq and my belief in the U.S. “responsibility to protect”.
I draw your attention to the responsibility the United States and the international community has for the victims of current human rights abuses taking place in Iraq as a direct consequence of that ill-begotten war.
NCR Today: Anniversary of an invasion; Appointing bishops in Vietnam; Nones and Catholics equal; The complicated case of Aussie bishop charged with abuse cover-up.
Pope Francis will dine with about 90 prisoners who won their spots after a raffle among some 1,900 detainees.
Why is there so much resistance to change? Elizabeth Stoker Bruenig examines conservatism and the forces that drive conservatives to many of their positions on various issues.
The financial stability of America’s working families is increasingly divided by race and ethnicity, says a study released this week by The Working Poor Families Project.
“In 2013, working families headed by racial/ethnic minorities were twice as likely to be poor or low-income (47 percent) compared with non-Hispanic whites (23 percent),” the study states, “a gap that has increased since the onset of the Great Recession in 2007.”
A few days ago I wrote a blog here relaying what I believed to be an amazing feat: elephants painting on easels in Thailand. I wrote: