Why Young People Leave the Church and What To Do About It, Famous People Who Converted, and More!

The Best in Catholic Blogging

Saint Peters Basilica in Vatican City
Saint Peters Basilica in Vatican City (photo: Wikipedia)

Why Young People Leave the Church & What We Can Do About It - Isaac Withers, Catholic Link+++

Have You Heard These Lies? You Can Set the Record Straight – Dan Burke, Catholic Spiritual Direction++

The Collapse of Dutch Mass Attendance – Fr. Z’s Blog+

14 Famous People Who Converted to Catholicism – Cerith Gardiner, Aleteia

YouTube Powers Brazil’s Catholic Wave – Silvio Simonetti, Acton Institute

How to Write an Appeal Letter . . . the Catholic Way – Brice Sokolowski, CatholicFundraiser.net

Knights of Columbus Teams with U.S. Government to Assist Christians in Iraq – John Burger, Aleteia

Journaling the Faith, Off the Shelf with Allison Gingras – Pete Socks, Catholic Stand

Social Media for Catholics Why Facebook is Still Relevant – Birgit Jones, Catholic Life In Our Times

Reflections of a Plant Mom – Liesl Bee, Ignitum Today

A Catholic Problem: The Teaching of Logic – Jay Toups, Hope in the Storm

Continuous Daily Updates on the Sex Abuse Scandals & Cover-ups - Big Pulpit

The Lay Vocation & Subordination to the Clergy – Joseph Shaw, LMS Chairman

Making Reparations: Tradition of a So-Called Bygone Era Needs to Come Back – Steffani Jacobs, Catholic Stand

Transgender Treatment Plan – Cana Vox, Mercatornet

Archbishop Viganò Responds to Cardinal Ouellet – Donald R. McClarey J.D., The American Catholic

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The Earth is Not Our Mother

“The main point of Christianity was this: that Nature is not our mother: Nature is our sister. We can be proud of her beauty, since we have the same father; but she has no authority over us; we have to admire, but not to imitate.”—G.K. Chesterton, Orthodoxy

The Earth is Not Our Mother

“The main point of Christianity was this: that Nature is not our mother: Nature is our sister. We can be proud of her beauty, since we have the same father; but she has no authority over us; we have to admire, but not to imitate.”—G.K. Chesterton, Orthodoxy