Book review: Carter's wise book is a proclamation of the plight of many women who suffer in a minefield where male domination is rampant.
About 1,000 progressive Catholics gathered here to discuss Catholic church reform at Call to Action's 2014 national conference, and a popular speaker was Irish Redemptorist Fr. Tony Flannery.
Flannery drew such a large crowd for his Nov. 8 morning presentation that it had to be moved to a bigger space. CTA's conference, which ran Nov. 7-9, was the 11th spot on Flannery's 18-stop U.S. tour, sponsored by 12 Catholic reform movements.
Memphis, Tenn. -- The Call To Action National Conference 2014 begins with members challenged to "set a bar" for all Catholics across the country.
I just finished reading the NCR report on the upcoming meeting of U.S. bishops in New Orleans, scheduled for Wednesday through Friday.
Recently, I had the privilege of interviewing former President Jimmy Carter on "Interfaith Voices" about his new book on women: A Call to Action: Women, Religion, Violence and Power.
During the interview, I asked him about his view of Pope Francis and if he would be willing to dialogue with him on the question of women's rights, including the possibility of ordaining women as priests in the Roman Catholic church. He is more than willing.
I had the great privilege of interviewing former President Jimmy Carter for Interfaith Voices, on Tuesday, April 1. The occasion was the publication of his new book entitled A Call to Action: Women, Religion, Violence and Power.
NCR Today: Philippines signs historic peace pact; Catholic March Madness; Chicago archdiocese settles suit for around $2 million.
Conversations with Sr. Camille: The 1980 draft inspired Mary Eoloff, 81, to join the effort for peace and nonviolence.