Dr Helen Bond, Director of the Centre for Christian Origins at the University of Edinburgh, busts some myths about St Paul, while in a BBC documentary, the actor behind Hercule Poirot applies his 'little grey cells' to the Paul enigma.
Forty-five years ago this week, humans first walked on the Moon. Amid the historic mission, one of the crew decided he wanted to mark the occasion in the most profound and personal way he knew how: by taking communion, reports the Huffington Post.
As a young woman she joined a small nursing order founded in Sydney by a 'saint-in-waiting.' Since then she's been recognised with a Premier's Award for Community Service, and the admiration of the Sydney Swans, reports The Daily Telegraph.
Matthew 13: 44-52 The end of the age and the sorting of good and evil is explained through a series of parables, in which a treasure is found and acted upon.
Dom Philip Jebb, a grandson of author Hilaire Belloc, was a leading figure in the Benedictine order of monks in the UK, who once quelled a minor-school boy revolution at a major British public school, writes The Telegraph.
This account of finding the bones of St Peter reads like an archaelogical adventure fit for the silver screen. But the subject matter, in fact, pertains to something far more important, writes the National Catholic Register.
The US government global AIDS coordinator has praised faith-based groups for their action to combat AIDS but warned against an increase in stigma and discrimination against gays, especially in Africa, reports the Catholic News Service.
Backed up by death threats and property seizures, the expulsion of the entire Christian community from Mosul is 'a crime against humanity' and amounts to 'religious cleansing,' said an archbishop from the city, reports the Catholic News Service.
It’s much easier telling people that I’m an English teacher than a Studies of Religion teacher. Yet it’s easier telling people I’m a Religion teacher than the College Chaplain, writes Alice Priest in The Good Oil.
Apart from praying and lamenting, what can concerned outsiders, such as the Western churches, do to help Christians in northern Iraq? That is a real question, not least because Iraqi Christian leaders are in a quandary themselves.
The small communist south-east Asian nation of Laos will have its very own martyrs, possibly within just a few months, reports Vatican Insider/Ucanews.
Sex Tape, much like the central relationship at the beginning of the story, is disappointingly uninspired.
Catholic school teachers and staff in Tasmania are planning to have a full-day strike next month. The Independent Education Union is planning the strike on August 7 after 18 months of failed negotiations, reports the ABC on Yahoo7.
Churches are to be open all day in Glasgow during the Commonwealth Games, which started overnight, and a daily Mass will be said at the athletes’ village for participants and officials, reports The Tablet.
This website is the digital home of the Congregation of the Missionary Sisters of the Most Sacred Heart of Jesus, which was founded in 1899 by Father Hubert Linckens, a Missionary of the Sacred Heart.
The way in which the Archdiocese of Melbourne has responded to victims of child sexual abuse will be the focus of the next public hearing involving the Church.
The Archbishop of Canterbury has asked the Catholic and Orthodox Churches not to give up on the Church of England after its vote to ordain women as bishops, reports The Tablet.
Catholics gathered in Melbourne for the 20th International AIDS Conference worry that medical advances against the HIV pandemic are leading to decreased attention and less funding, reports the Catholic News Service.
Students in Pope Leo XIII's home town, south of Rome, have published a book of anonymous Latin puzzles he wrote during his pontificate, reports the Catholic News Service.