Book review: Two new books shed light, much of it not very flattering, on three seminal figures who dealt with the realities of the developing world.
A priest told her the move was called for because he wanted to avoid the perception that the Chicago archdiocese "is not firm on doctrine."
Sr. Madonna Buder doesn't let a little thing like a fractured pelvis keep her from the Ironman triathlons she loves (and sets records in).
Preview: Pierre Teilhard de Chardin's credentials were considerable. But for his revolutionary thinking, he found himself up against the Vatican.
If in the future, most American Christians support same-sex relationships, it will be due to the emergence of a certain type of conservative Christian.
George Clooney, whose love life has been well chronicled through the years on red carpets and in paparazzi shots, rarely addresses details about his personal relationships.
He isn't one to kiss and tell. He hasn't even officially acknowledged that he's engaged to glamorous international human rights lawyer Amal Alamuddin, 36, as has been reported since April.
But he's making an exception now.
Clooney, 53, is refuting a Daily Mail story that said Baria Alamuddin, his future mother-in-law, is against the impending marriage for religious reasons.
Updated: Fr. Gerald Robinson was convicted of the 1980 Holy Saturday murder of Mercy Sr. Margaret Ann Pahl, who was strangled and stabbed 32 times.
Amid the dark rot of malfeasance at the core of General Motors' long and sorry history of vehicle recalls stands Louis Lombardo. He directs Care for Crash Victims, a Bethesda, Md., research, writing and consulting firm that issues monthly reports on auto safety -- or just as often the lack of it. He works from a small canvas, but his portraits are large of a company whose decades of recalls of millions of cars defy accurate recalling.
Lombardo is everything GM is not: conscientious, transparent and caring.
Sr. Mary Evelyn Jegen, a member of the Sisters of Notre Dame de Namur for 66 years, helped the peace group grow from 1,000 members to more than 5,500.
Emeritus Archbishop John R. Quinn has argued that the idea of a decentralized church is hardly novel and is based on governing models in place 1,500 years ago.