"As Pope Francis says, the rules were made by people and can be changed by people to be more fair to people."
The Roman Catholic Church and the U.S. labor movement are working more closely together than ever.
The Supreme Court came down hard on employers who discriminate against potential workers on the basis of religion.
American CEOs and boards of directors should take note of Pope Francis' recent suspension of the "Bishop of Bling."
Legend has it that Defoe's poem struck such a chord with the public that they threw flowers and drank to his health.
Professors at Duquesne University in Pittsburgh, a prominent Catholic institution, voted to unionize with the Steelworkers. But the struggle isn't over yet.
The nation's Catholic bishops have strongly denounced worker exploitation in the U.S. economy, and reaffirmed the positive role that unions play.
Despite the church's pro-union doctrines, embraced in Catholic Social Thought for more than 120 years, those leaders often act just like corporate executives when it comes to labor relations.
Retired AFL-CIO President John Sweeney, one of the Catholic Church's most prominent laymen, and a bishop are challenging their church to live up to its own ideals on workers' rights.
Ohio's bishops are calling for their state's governor and legislature not to remove the right to collective bargaining for public workers, adding " the economy exists for the person, not the person for the economy."