Divine Mercy

Fortunately, a friend saw that this physician of the body needed some medicine for the soul and gave him a copy of a book many Catholics in the U.S. would eventually come to know and love: the Diary of Saint Maria Faustina Kowalska.
One reader has a great question about the original "Vilnius" Divine Mercy Image. Another writes, "Dear Father, in the June Friends of Mercy newsletter, you said all sins confessed 'are forever dissolved in His mercy,' which I have always struggled believing."
Mark, indeed, had the faith to deal with it all, a faith that has since seamlessly appropriated - for spiritual purposes - the police motto "to serve and protect."
Eighty years ago, St. Faustina left this world for the next. (Her feast day is Oct. 5.)
October 5 marks the 80th anniversary of the death of St. Faustina and her entrance into eternal life. In honor of this special anniversary, let's dive a bit deeper into the life of St. Faustina to discover her in a way that perhaps we never have before.
The answer is simple enough: Since Pope Paul VI published his encyclical letter on birth control, almost everything has changed. Dr. Robert Stackpole explains.
On Sept. 23, we celebrate the 50th anniversary St. Padre Pio's passing into eternal life and the 100th anniversary of his receiving the stigmata. What can we learn from this saint today?
How can God be happy if some of His children are in hell? Why would any soul choose hell? Here are the answers to these tough questions.
In the aftermath of the tragic death of her husband, the past year and a half has been nothing less than life-changing for Mary Paver and her children.
Let's talk about the virtue of faith. When we take after the example of St. Faustina, who called faith her "guidepost," we quickly realize that faith is much more than a mere theological concept. It's a living reality.