Tag Archives: ignatius press

Black and Pro-Life in America: The Incarceration and Exoneration of Walter B. Hoye

Robert W. Artigo
Ignatius Press, 253 pages

 

Baptist minister Walter Hoye, an African American, was arrested in 2009 and spent time in a prison in Oakland, Calif. His crime: simply standing outside an abortion clinic holding a sign that said “God loves you and your baby. Let us help you.” This is the story of a brave but humble pro-life warrior who was rejected by many other African Americans for his stance opposing abortion, but held firm in his convictions. Alveda King, niece of Martin Luther King Jr., wrote the Foreword for this inspiring account of Hoye’s arrest, trial, and testimony of truth.

 

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The Abolition of Woman: How Radical Feminism Is Betraying Women

Florella Nash
Ignatius Press, 234 pages

 

“When a movement becomes so ideologically committed to promoting abortion that it bullies and silences any woman who challenges the status quo and ignores or actively colludes in the abuse of women through abortion, it needs to be called to account,” Florella Nash said in a recent interview. Calling mainstream feminists to account is what she does here in arguing that “prolife” and “feminist” are not contradictory terms but rather are perfectly compatible, since as she noted in the same interview – “no movement that truly believes in justice and equality seeks to achieve those goals through the sacrifice of innocent lives.”

 

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The Seven Big Myths About the Catholic Church

Kaczor’s book tackles the most common and outrageous myths about the Church . . .

The Seven Big Myths About the Catholic Church
Ignatius Press, 2012
170 pages, $17.95 paperback

Subtitled Distinguishing Fact from Fiction about Catholicism, Kaczor’s book tackles the most common and outrageous myths about the Church, which has long been the target of suspicion and hostility.

He shows that much of this is based on ignorance and prejudice. Some common myths he tackles: The Church hates women and gays and opposes science. Kaczor separates fact from fiction without excusing wrongdoing. He also provides lucid arguments for Catholic belief and practice.

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