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Campus Conservatives Celebrate Valentine's Day with #BringDatingBack Campaign
A note from Ryan Shinkel: In a previous piece, I interviewed Princeton professor Robert P. George on the state of Catholicism in America. (Elsewhere, I have interviewed him about what being a prominent social conservative in academia is like.) What follows is the remainder of the interview that we conducted while attending the Love and Fidelity Network’s (LFN) annual conference in Princeton in November; our conversation covered subjects such as natural law theory, the liberal arts, and the rise of Anscombe Societies across college campuses in America and Mexico.
Ryan Shinkel describes his first experience encountering an Anscombe Society, and explains why they represent a new counterculture.
Caitlin La Ruffa was interviewed on EWTN News Nightly to discuss the Humanum Colloquium in Rome and the Love and Fidelity Network.
The Love and Fidelity Network is set to host its seventh annual conference on “Sexuality, Integrity, and the University” at Princeton University. The national conference, which will take place November 7-8, features nationally-recognized speakers and is aimed at reminding students “that they are not alone in their efforts to stand up for an authentic understanding of relationships, sexual integrity, and marriage,” according to the network’s press release.
Dedicated to promoting an alternative to prevailing campus cultures that devalue sex and degrade meaningful relationships, hundreds of college students will gather for the Love and Fidelity Network’s seventh annual national conference, “Sexuality, Integrity, and the University” on the campus of Princeton University next week.
Andrew Boschert, a student at the University of Pittsburgh, reflects on a lecture he attended with Dr. Alexander Pruss that was sponsored by LFN student group, Off the Hook.
4 Anscombe Society student leaders (Georgetown, Notre Dame, Providence College, and Franciscan University of Steubenville) are interviewed about their groups' missions and outreach on campus.
A poster campaign distributed at 25 colleges and universities in the U.S. and Mexico calls students to question the predominance of 'hook-ups' and assures students there are healthy alternatives to the culture often promoted by university orientations.
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