News & articles
On March 14, Fr. Thomas Joseph White, O.P., Director of the Thomistic Institute, gave a Lenten reflection on the fourth of the Seven Last Words of Christ, “My God, my God, why have you forsaken me?” (Mark 15:34)
Fr. Petri was recently commented on Catholic teaching on gun laws, for EWTN News Nightly.
Dr. Jem Sullivan, who serves as Secretary for Education for the Archdiocese of Washington, wrote an article for the Catholic Standard on “The Gift of a Catholic Education.” She expanded on the article in an interview on EWTN radio’s “Morning Glory,” discussing faith and reason, school affordability, the role of beauty in evangelization, and the challenges of schools in maintaining a Catholic identity.
Fr. Petri recently discussed the Dominican custom of praying for their deceased parents, in an interview with Catholic News Agency. He was also recently featured in the National Catholic Register, in an article on priests who are on social media. Fr. Petri may be found on Twitter and Facebook.
Fr. Aquinas Guilbeau, O.P., was celebrant and homilist at the Mass of St. Thomas Aquinas. The annual Mass is held in association with The Catholic University of America (CUA) and the National Catholic Educational Association during National Catholic Schools Week.
Of The Light of Christ, published by The Catholic University of America Press, author Fr. Thomas Joseph White, O.P., says, “My goal is to make explicit in a few broad strokes the shape of Catholicism. I hope to outline its inherent intelligibility, or form, as a mystery that is at once visible and invisible, ancient and contemporary, mystical and reasonable.” Fr. White was awarded the Charles Cardinal Journet Prize by the Aquinas Center for Theological Renewal at Ave Maria University. Fr. White appeared on EWTN Radio’s “Morning Glory.” He discussed his book at the Catholic Information Center, was interviewed by Catholic World Report, and appeared on EWTN News Nightly. Writing in the National Catholic Register, Fr. Paul Scalia says that Fr. White “shines the light of serious teaching and reflection into the darkness of emotionalism.” In First Things, George Weigel puts the The Light of Christ in his yearly list of recommendations for Christmas gifts, writing, “His work exemplifies the Catholic renaissance inspired by St. John Paul II and Pope Benedict XVI, and his book makes the searching skeptic think, and then think again, about what the fullness of Catholic faith means.”