Irish PM apologizes over shocking Church child mortality report
Irish Prime Minister Micheal Martin has formally apologized for the state's "profound failure," after a government report detailed shocking conditions at Catholic Church-run homes for mothers and children between the 1920s and 1990s, in which some 9,000 children died.
The highest level of coronavirus restrictions will continue in Ireland until April 5 at least, the Taoiseach Michael Martin has confirmed. The only difference in the easing of restrictions going forward will be the phased reopening of schools.
Credit: PA - Press Association STUDIO Duration: 01:10Published
Micheál Martin, Ireland’s Prime Minister, talks to Becky Anderson about whether new variants could undermine Ireland’s vaccination effort, and what he spoke to U.S. President Biden about after his election.
Katarzyna Lipka is no longer Catholic, and she says that is a political statement. Like many, she has been drifting away from the Church - and in November, after the country's courts decreed a clampdown on abortion that the bishops had lobbied for, she filed papers to cut loose. Lauren Anthony reports.
In this week’s edition of “Unfiltered from Home,” host SE Cupp examines how some Democrats’ attempt to “otherize” Amy Coney Barrett’s Catholicism could backfire if she is chosen to replace Ruth Bader Ginsberg as a Supreme Court Justice.
The Catholic Archbishop of Glasgow Philip Tartaglia has died after contractingCovid-19. The 70-year-old had served as archbishop since 2012 and was one ofthe most senior figures in the Catholic Church in Scotland.
Credit: PA - Press Association STUDIO Duration: 00:48Published
Thousands of infants died in Irish homes for unmarried mothers and their offspring run by the Catholic Church from the 1920s to the 1990s, an inquiry found on Tuesday, an "appalling" mortality rate that reflected brutal living conditions. Gavino Garay has more.