In the second of the “Mentors and Heroes” series, New Testament theologian Wesley Hill praises his hedgehog professor, who explained what Scripture means, not just what it says.Read more
I chose not to walk at my own graduation not because I was angry at my university, writes Alexandra DeSanctis, but precisely because of the deep love and gratitude I have for my time at Notre Dame.
Did an ideology of Christian retreat from political engagement play a role in the Religious Right’s support of—or indifference to—Donald Trump?
The Benedict Option might not have caused Donald Trump. But it hasn’t stopped him, either. It’s not designed to. And that’s the point.
Catholics who’ve accepted one version of the “Benedict Option” leave the way clear for those who favor Donald Trump, writes Peter Wolfgang.
There’s too little gratitude in the world, and David Mills announces a new series titled “Mentors and Heroes,” in which readers can share their gratitude for people who formed and helped them.
Robert Penn Warren’s work reminds us that our hearts yearn for the infinite, writes Nicole Rizkallah, and it is this truth that must shape our view of American politics.
When we feel pain at a loss of the past, writes Alexandra DeSanctis, we should remember that each new stage of life brings with it the chance to fulfill God’s will in a new way.
Being injured in Rome and finding how many people helped her and how many others did not taught her something about being reliant on charity, writes Samantha Schroeder. The experience taught her what St. Teresa of Avila meant.
Professor Arkes always asked his students to become better than they were, writes Susannah Black. He did this by asking them to think more clearly than they did, to read more carefully, to state their case more precisely.