Justice & Charity could serve as a very helpful introduction for contemporary Catholics utterly unaware of the Church’s rich social doctrine.
Dorothy Day lived in a time of great change in the Church and in society. She chose a way of life that most would find difficult, even impossible.
Sheen always had the gift for being able to connect with his audience, and here is no exception, even with a topic as dry as economics.
Robbins emphasized the “realism” of Chesterton in his title, since Distributism was very much aimed at “real world” problems and solutions.
Confessions of an Economic Hit Man and A Theory of Personalism address a malaise which is political, economic, and cultural—but ultimately religious.
An economy without values has no future, and no bailout of whatever size can rescue it.
Mr. Storck insists, like Belloc, Chesterton, and Dawson, that the history of western civilization can only be comprehended if we see it as Christendom.