Kathryn Jean Lopez, editor of National Review Online, writes a weekly column of conservative political and social commentary for Newspaper Enterprise Association. An award-winning journalist and editor who has been praised for "editorial daring," Kathryn Jean Lopez has covered issues as diverse as the left-wing takeover of the Girl Scouts to the war on terror. Kathryn Jean Lopez writes frequently on bioethics, religion, feminism, education, and congressional politics, among other topics.
As editor of National Review Online, Kathryn Jean Lopez oversees the web magazine's editorial content and operations. Kathryn Jean Lopez can be read around-the-clock at NRO's weblog, "The Corner," where Kathryn Jean Lopez is known as "K-Lo." Kathryn Jean Lopez also writes for National Review, the print magazine founded by William F. Buckley, Jr. Kathryn Jean Lopez has interviewed scores of policymakers and cultural figures, including Donald Rumsfeld, Mel Gibson and Alan Dershowitz. Kathryn Jean Lopez's work has appeared in The Wall Street Journal, New York Post and Washington Times, among many other publications internationally.
Kathryn Jean Lopez and National Review Online were awarded the Center for Military Readiness Spotlight Award for national-defense coverage. In 2003, Kathryn Jean Lopez was named a "Remarkable Pro-Life Woman" by Feminists for Life. NRO won first place in five out of ten categories in the Washington Post 2004 Best Blogs Readers' Choice Awards. Kathryn Jean Lopez is a frequent guest on radio and television programs, including on CNN, Fox News Channel, MSNBC, NPR, BBC and C-SPAN.
Kathryn Jean Lopez is a weekly guest on the nationally syndicated "Hugh Hewitt Show" and a regular commentator and correspondent for Vatican Radio. Kathryn Jean Lopez graduated from the Catholic University of America in Washington, D.C., where she studied politics and philosophy. Kathryn Jean Lopez lives in New York.
"I was forced to flee the country with my family after a violent attack on my residence by extremists." Dr. Paul Bhatti is a surgeon who had to flee his homeland of Pakistan.
Sister Magdalene Teresa came to Washington, D.C., to attend an event sponsored by the National Review Institute and the Heritage Foundation highlighting alternatives to Planned Parenthood and abortion -- groups offering health care and help for pregnant women in need.
As of this writing, House Ways and Means Chairman Paul Ryan has not decided whether to run for speaker. He has been bombarded by all the Republican factions. Even Mitt Romney says the Wisconsinite can unify the Republican conference and take ON the job.
Pope Francis came and went, and our headlines remained the same. Congress missed an opportunity to make progress in our intractable abortion debate. Oregon families mourned loved ones killed in another shooting.
A few days ago, I was on a panel at the In Defense of Christians National Leadership Convention on Capitol Hill discussing "Building Bridges between Eastern and Western Christianity." The first question was about obstacles barring such bridges.
Philadelphia is in the final days of preparing for the meeting, an international, ecumenical congress focused on families and the love that binds them together. Like Pando, the City of Brotherly Love is ecstatic to welcome Pope Francis -- as you can see from the new pop-up store in Center City lined with papal bobble-head dolls.
On one August Saturday morning, people were gathering outside Planned Parenthood clinics across the country. They were protesting the dehumanization on display in recent undercover videos from the Center for Medical Progress that exposed the abortion industry for what it is: a business centered on death.
America, New York City needs your help.
"A deer gets trapped on a hillside and every effort is brought to bear to rescue him from his predicament.
"We were at one, blood to blood, as no other kind of union could make us," the English essayist Malcolm Muggeridge wrote, recalling giving his wife his own blood during a critical medical moment.
The power of love recently on display in Charleston, South Carolina has been stunning. For a nation beset by hate in recent months, from one city to another, the blood shed there has led to something better.
At one point, there were upward of 50 gender options available for users to choose on Facebook. Things must have changed, because when I checked this morning, it was down to three: male, female and a write-in custom option.
A recent New Yorker magazine cover portrays Hillary Clinton looking in on a locker room full of Republican presidential candidates looking very white and very male.
I ran into Kirsten Powers briefly in Washington, D.C., the other day, and afterward I thought to myself: "I hope she knows she is a profile in courage."
PASCO, Wash. -- In this small Washington state town, the students of Tri-Cities Prep, a Catholic high school, have found what many Americans have forgotten about in our immigrant heritage: the sacrifice and hope.
Dana Perino, former White House press secretary for President George W. Bush and co-host of the Fox News Channels "The Five," makes a plea for civility in her book "And the Good News Is ..."
"It's scary and it knocks the breath out of you."
"ISIS is an army of the devil," Father Dankbar Issa, a Chaldean monk, tells the charity group Aid to the Church in Need. "There is no other explanation for what they are doing to people," he said just after Palm Sunday Mass.
Every presidential candidate should meet persecuted Christians.
"I was on the subway the other day," a dinner companion observed recently, "and the subway conductor said, 'Please let your neighbor off first.'"