Catholic Identity

Catholic Identity Opinion

A Trojan Horse in the classroom: A reflection on the mis-anthropology of technology

Educators must help students discern the difference between the allurement of lies versus the draw of beauty, and lead them to shape their loves and train their affections accordingly

Catholic Identity Higher Ed

Thomas More College’s warmth and wonder

No cell phones or laptops are allowed in classes, and that means that the dead silence that has come to prevail in classrooms at other places before the professor arrives is unknown there

Catholic Identity News

A report from the front lines

We have to keep developing students whose feet are firmly planted on earth but whose souls reach for heaven; by sending good people into the world we shut the mouths of our critics

Catholic Identity Higher Ed

A vision for Catholic education in Ireland

Men and women who have education in the liberal arts are much better able to adapt to the ever-evolving demands of commerce and finance

Catholic Identity Higher Ed

Lambs to the slaughter: Catholic students at secular colleges

The problem with secular and pseudo-Catholic colleges is not only what students learn there, but what they never get a chance to learn

Catholic Identity Higher Ed

The unity of a university

The very name of a university means that it is a unity of knowledge; without Christ as its center, it is little more than a network of thoughts and a federation of sciences

Catholic Identity K-12 Opinion

On teaching nothing

When we try to teach literature or art or science or mathematics devoid of the Catholic faith, we are ultimately teaching nothing

Catholic Identity Opinion

The philosophy of wonder: Inspiration for Catholic education

True learning begins in wonder and the questions that wonder prompts

Catholic Identity

‘Teacher, what should we do?’

The American Catholic educational system’s legacy of service to underrepresented minority communities continues to thrive

Catholic Identity Opinion

Millennial meltdown and the future of Catholic education

If we exorcise God from our lives, we suffocate in the vacuum in which we’ve placed ourselves