Some of my go-to sites are canon212,
LifeSiteNews, Crisis Magazine, The Remnant, Catholic Family News, 1
Peter 5, and The catholic Thing. I also get a lot of emails with
articles that catch my eye and posts from friends on Facebook often lead
me to good articles.
One of the advantages of old age is having
more time to read. Although my favorite reading is still picture books
with my grandkids and chapter books with the older kids. I read a few
chapters of Pride and Prejudice with one granddaughter who was having a
hard time wading through it.
Mainstream Media Acknowledges Biden’s “Arrogant” Sanctions On Russia Are Damning Americans: @MaxBlumenthal Biden's arrogant anti-Russian sanctions have amounted to a price hike on working class Americans that have so far failed to weaken the Russian economy. His neocon policy accelerates the process of de-dollarization, diplomatic isolation & imperial decline. The mainstream new outlet asked "Is America the Real Victim of Anti-Russia Sanctions?": Remember the claims that Russia’s economy was more or less irrelevant, merely the equivalent of a small, not very impressive European country? “Putin, who has an economy the size of Italy,” Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., said in 2014 after the invasion of Crimea, “[is] playing a poker game with a pair of twos and winning.” Of increasing Russian diplomatic and geopolitical influence in Europe, the Middle East, and East Asia, The Economist asked in 2019, “How did a country with an economy the size of Spain … ach
http://theradtrad.blogspot.com/2013/08/book-review-banished-heart-origins-of.html Book Review: The Banished Heart: Origins of Heteropraxis in the Catholic Church by Dr. Geoffrey Hull (minor update) Dr Geoffrey Hull source: Wikipedia.org Once every now and then one finds an author capable of approaching a daunting subject with remarkable clairvoyance, not muddling himself among polemics or minutiae. Dr. Geoffrey Hull is one such author. His The Banished Heart: Origins of Heteropraxis in the Catholic Church recalls that old saying that the truth is not between two positions, but rather above them. Hull examines the roots of the twentieth century liturgical overhaul by rising above the disputes between liberals and traditionalists that have raged on for five decades and taking a long, far-sighted look back centuries more, to the late first millennium, when the Roman liturgy was maturing, the Roman patriarchate was expanding its missionary presence in Western and Eastern Europe, and the