French President Emmanuel Macron is trying to figure out what they want. It’s not an easy task.
The conviction of a high-ranking cardinal for sexually abusing two boys shows that civil authorities, and not Church officials, will bring abusers to justice.
Residents of the city’s poorer, immigrant-heavy suburbs have for years asked the government to take their challenges seriously. They’ve had little success.
At a Vatican conference on clerical sexual abuse, victims spoke of their lives being ruined. Closing the conference, Francis appeared to equivocate.
The Vatican’s conference on child sexual abuse would never be happening, and the dark secret of clerical sexual abuse and cover-up might never have come to light, if not for outsiders to the hierarchy.
Pope Francis wants “concrete” change over the Church’s child sexual-abuse scandal. It won’t be easy, though.
Pope Francis convened 190 bishops and other prelates to discuss the protection of minors in the Church. Are they serious about it?
A confounding exhibition from the Russian film director Ilya Khrzhanovsky poses as an exploration of artistic control and authoritarianism. But it might just be plain exploitation.
By inaugurating a national “grand debate,” can Macron harness the concerns of citizens without undermining his government’s own mandate?
American allies are laughing at the whole country.
Michel Houellebecq’s latest provocation takes aim at the EU.
Pawel Pawlikowski’s latest film masterfully depicts how deep emotional ties blossomed and survived during an era of extreme conflict in Poland.
Just because they oppose Emmanuel Macron’s proposed fuel-tax hike does not mean that the French activists will oppose any policy designed to fight climate change.
Who is Elena Ferrante? One of our reporters believes that she’s figured it out.
France’s prime minister announced major concessions on Tuesday, but the “yellow vest” protesters don’t plan to quit anytime soon.
The pseudonymous author has said all along that her identity lies in her writing. I’ve followed the literary clues. Here’s where they’ve led me.
For years, deadly terrorist strikes in France were widely treated as isolated incidents. That changed forever in 2015.
A weekend of presidential drama in Paris culminated in the French president’s warning against an emerging global disorder.
“Right now we have almost-daily U.S. coverage on Trump and everything that’s connected to him.”
“What’s been a reality for us has now become a reality for them,” said one worshipper at the Mouvement Juif Libéral de France in Paris.