The Greek drama has finally come to an end – or has it? – and soon enough the retrospective accounting of the situation is going to start.
Affiliation with organized religion as a whole is on the decline in the United States, and that inevitably, that affects Orthodoxy as well.
The Greek crisis will play out according to the playbook of politicians, not economists, that’s the way it is now.
Before I jump into what amounts as a limited defense of George Stephanopoulos, I’m not one of those “he’s Greek, so we have to stand behind him” types.
The failure to report a human tragedy engulfing Greece should appall us. An average of 200 illegal migrants land in Greece daily and another 20 drown.
Hillary Clinton is a “polarizing figure.” Her husband, President Bill Clinton, is not. Neither is the elder President (George H.W.) Bush, nor his son, Jeb.
Pundits have killed thousands of trees pontificating about America’s uncertain role in the rapidly-evolving Middle East.
Rudy Giuliani has become the latest Republican embarrassment with his recent proclamation that President Obama does not love America.
The case of Fr. James Dokos, former presiding priest of the Annunciation Parish in Milwaukee, shows again the Greek Orthodox Church is rudderless.
The United States has lost its swagger. Hopefully, not for good because we’re getting sand kicked in our face like a 97-pound weakling.