GlobalSistersReport.org. NCR's new website dedicated to "reporting on and giving voice to women religious around the world" is now live.
Grace on the Margins: "Radical Grace" follows three sisters during a year that was particularly emotional for women religious.
Benedictine Sr. Edita Eslopor and fellow Typhoon Haiyan survivors gained Cardinal Luis Tagle’s support for their effort to press the Philippines government for more efficient and humanitarian response to the crisis left by the devastating typhoon that hit the central Philippines in November.
The Daughters of Mary Immaculate from India are helping the thousands of Nuer people in South Sudan who have been living in U.N. refugee camps since December. The sisters provide trauma counseling, food support and activities for children who otherwise have nothing educational to do.
NCR Today: Basketball-playing sisters are among the women religious who made news headlines this week. Don't miss this roundup.
A Catholic convent near Jerusalem and a largely Maronite village in Galilee were damaged in recent weeks as a two-year wave of vandalism directed at Christians and Muslims in Israel and the West Bank continued.
In late March, anti-Christian and anti-American graffiti was scrawled on the walls of the Deir Rafat convent, also known as Our Lady Queen of Palestine. The tires of cars at the monastery also were slashed.
Founded in 1899 by the Missionary Sisters of the Sacred Heart of Jesus, the college preparatory Mother Cabrini High School for young women in the Washington Heights section of Manhattan is slated to close with the end of the current academic year.
Healthcare in Vietnam is difficult to access, especially for the poor, but an interfaith clinic co-founded by Catholic sisters in Ho Chi Minh City helps meet the needs of people who otherwise struggle with the services provided by state-run hospitals.
A couple of weeks ago it was a crooning sister in Italy. This week a sister singing a different tune grabbed the lion’s share of mainstream headlines, but there were plenty of positive stories, too.
Founded in 2000, the Mission of Life community visits 300 to 400 impoverished Beirut families a month as part of its Streets' Mission. This Lent, the 33 sisters and brothers included a group of 10th graders from the Maronite-run St. George School in their outreach.