Distinguished Senior Fellow of the Ethics and Public Policy Center & New York Times Best Selling Author
About George Weigel
Distinguished Senior Fellow of Washington’s Ethics and Public Policy Center, George Weigel is a Catholic theologian and one of America’s leading public intellectuals. He holds EPPC’s William E. Simon Chair in Catholic Studies.
Books by George Weigel
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George Weigel Discusses German Controversy and Vatican Letter to USCCB on EWTN
May 13, 2021
On May 13, 2021, EPPC Distinguished Senior Fellow George Weigel appeared on EWTN’s “The World Over” with Raymond Arroyo to discuss the controversy over same-sex blessings in the Catholic Church in Germany, and the Vatican’s new letter to the US Bishops regarding the treatment of Holy Communion and pro-abortion Catholic politicians. He appeared alongside Cardinal Gerhard Muller, former prefect of the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith at the Vatican.
George Weigel on Sino-Vatican Deal
April 7, 2021
On April 7, 2021, EPPC Distinguished Senior Fellow George Weigel discussed current Vatican policy toward the People’s Republic of China with Chelsea Michta of the Victims of Communism Memorial Foundation, a Washington-based research institute and museum.
George Weigel Discusses the Golden Age of Catholic Campus Ministry on CCMA’s CampusMIN Podcast
September 22, 2020
In this edition of the CampusMIN Cast, Executive Director Michael St. Pierre interviewed scholar and intellectual George Weigel, Distinguished Senior Fellow of the Ethics and Public Policy Center and author of The Next Pope: The Office of Peter and a Church in Mission.
Thanks to the Franco-Prussian War, the First Vatican Council was suspended in October 1870 and never reconvened. Before its unanticipated end, Vatican I did important work: It defined the universal
The Council had been “an event of utmost importance” in the two millennia of Christian history.
The mortification of the Church continues.
Catholic & Vatican Affairs
Thanks to the Franco-Prussian War, the First Vatican Council was suspended in October 1870 and never reconvened. Before its unanticipated end, Vatican I did important