September 13, 2013
Articles in this issue
Many Syrian Christians who wouldn’t deny Assad’s record of repressing political opponents would rather put up with that than live under the rule of Islamists.
Few cities were as dependent on a single industry for their survival as Detroit, or so disproportionately blue-collar in their population.
In marketing terms, half of all former Catholics have chosen another brand of religion; the other half are “nones”—unaffiliated.
A current policy debate once again pits the bulk of the economics profession against common sense.
Among the virtues of Ryan Coogler's film "Fruitvale Station" is the way he shows how numerous definitions of the word "tragedy" may apply.
The first thing to note about Andrew Koppelman’s new book is is that word “American”—sitting awkwardly beside the abstract concept of “religious neutrality."
In his new book, 'My Bright Abyss: Meditation of a Modern Believer,' Christian Wiman reflects on faith, death, poetry, and God.
The issues that gnaw at George Scialabba relate primarily to political economy. For an avowed man of the left, “the last three decades have been bitter medicine.”
Readers respond on Catholic universities, weddings, and cremation.
We charter a large motor yacht to strew Alan’s ashes, / and Patrick says what St. John taught.
Devotion to one’s parish continues to be a prime marker of Catholic identity.
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