Michael P. Warsaw, Chairman of the Board and CEO of Eternal Word Television Network.

Publisher‘s Note

Michael P. Warsaw is the Chairman of the Board & Chief Executive Officer of EWTN Global Catholic Network. He joined EWTN in 1991 and worked directly with Mother Angelica, the network’s founder. Warsaw was named president of EWTN in 2000 and  chief executive officer in 2009. With EWTN's 2011 acquisition of the National Catholic Register, he became its publisher. Warsaw became chairman of the board of EWTN in 2013.  Pope Francis appointed him in 2017 Consultor to the Vatican’s Dicastery for Communications.

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Xavier Becerra, nominee for Secretary of Health and Human Services, is seen at the start of a break at his Senate Finance Committee nomination hearing on February 24, 2021 at Capitol Hill in Washington, DC.

Becerra’s Bad Witness

A NOTE FROM OUR PUBLISHER: Xavier Becerra’s unqualified support for abortion and transgender medical services, and his obvious intention to prioritize these agendas if confirmed, is especially unnerving in light of his willingness to cast himself publicly as a Catholic politician.

People collect flags that decorated the National Mall in Washington on Jan. 21, one day after the inauguration of U.S. President Joe Biden. The Presidential Inaugural Committee encouraged supporters to sponsor the flags through donations to 95 groups, including the Planned Parenthood Federation of America.

Turning the Page, Moving Forward

A NOTE FROM OUR PUBLISHER: President Joe Biden has spoken often about the need for unity — this is critical today when our nation is so bitterly divided. Americans must strive to come together, but achieving this will be difficult. Unity can't mean compromising deeply held religious beliefs especially regarding human life.

Joe Biden leaves after attending Mass at St. Ann Catholic Church on Nov. 21 in Wilmington, Delaware.

The U.S. Bishops’ Biden Problem

A NOTE FROM OUR PUBLISHER: The U.S. bishops have challenged some of Joe Biden’s public positions as problematic because they cause confusion about Church teaching. But for many Catholics, the bishops’ stance on whether politicians should be allowed to receive the Eucharist when their public positions are at odds with Church teaching is equally confusing.