Resources: How to invest faithfully and responsibly

By Kristen Hannum| Print this pagePrint | Email this pageShare
Article Social Justice Women
Here are some links to get you investing with some social responsibility.

As You Sow
News on socially responsible investing

Business & Human Rights Resource CentreTracks both positive and negative impacts of more than 5,100 companies worldwide

Christian Brothers Investment Services


How do you grade the president?

Online Editor| Print this pagePrint | Email this pageShare
Article

If you are not redirected to the reader survey in 5 seconds, please click here.


Parishes: Let's stop ignoring domestic violence

By Father Charles W. Dahm, O.P.| Print this pagePrint | Email this pageShare
Article Parish Life Women

Editors' note: Sounding Board is one person’s take on a many-sided subject and does not necessarily reflect the opinions of U.S. Catholic, its editors, or the Claretians.


Work hard, pray hard: On Dorothy Day and Thomas Merton

By A U.S. Catholic interview| Print this pagePrint | Email this pageShare
Article Social Justice Spirituality War and Peace Women
The friendship of two spiritual giants reveals two remarkably different paths to the peace of Christ.

Few have written authoritative biographies of the 20th-century spiritual giants Dorothy Day, co-founder of the Catholic Worker, and Thomas Merton, the celebrated Trappist monk and writer. Fewer still knew them both. But Jim Forest, a former Catholic Worker himself, did, and his unique insight reveals the human side of two figures many Catholics revere as saints, if as yet uncanonized.


Work hard, pray hard: On Dorothy Day and Thomas Merton

By A U.S. Catholic interview| Print this pagePrint | Email this pageShare
Article Social Justice Spirituality War and Peace Women
The friendship of two spiritual giants reveals two remarkably different paths to the peace of Christ.

Few have written authoritative biographies of the 20th-century spiritual giants Dorothy Day, co-founder of the Catholic Worker, and Thomas Merton, the celebrated Trappist monk and writer. Fewer still knew them both. But Jim Forest, a former Catholic Worker himself, did, and his unique insight reveals the human side of two figures many Catholics revere as saints, if as yet uncanonized.


Work hard, pray hard: More on Dorothy Day

By A U.S. Catholic interview| Print this pagePrint | Email this pageShare
Article Social Justice Spirituality Women
The editors interview Jim Forest, biographer and friend of Dorothy Day--and a former Catholic Worker himself, about Dorothy Day's abortion, conversion to Catholicism, and what she might think about women's ordination.

How did Dorothy Day become Catholic?


Work hard, pray hard: More on Dorothy Day

By A U.S. Catholic interview| Print this pagePrint | Email this pageShare
Article Social Justice Spirituality Women
The editors interview Jim Forest, biographer and friend of Dorothy Day--and a former Catholic Worker himself, about Dorothy Day's abortion, conversion to Catholicism, and what she might think about women's ordination.

How did Dorothy Day become Catholic?


A killer toothache: Storytelling for the poor

By Kevin Clarke| Print this pagePrint | Email this pageShare
Article Politics Social Justice
It’s the hidden tragedies that tell the real tale of our nation’s economic woes.

Don’t tell me your sob stories,” some people will say when you bring up the various trials and tribulations of the poor in an effort to justify, say, extended unemployment benefits, broadened eligibility for food stamps or school lunches, Head Start or universal health care. It’s true that individual stories can’t construct a comprehensive view of a problem, but a stupefying pile of statistics doesn’t do much better in making a problem seem real.


A killer toothache: Storytelling for the poor

By Kevin Clarke| Print this pagePrint | Email this pageShare
Article Politics Social Justice
It’s the hidden tragedies that tell the real tale of our nation’s economic woes.

Don’t tell me your sob stories,” some people will say when you bring up the various trials and tribulations of the poor in an effort to justify, say, extended unemployment benefits, broadened eligibility for food stamps or school lunches, Head Start or universal health care. It’s true that individual stories can’t construct a comprehensive view of a problem, but a stupefying pile of statistics doesn’t do much better in making a problem seem real.


House work: Catholic Worker houses of today

By Karen Kirkwood| Print this pagePrint | Email this pageShare
Article Social Justice
The Catholic Worker movement is living proof that charity begins at home.

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