Kresta in the Afternoon – November 9, 2016 – Hour 1

  • Description: We’re broadcasting from Rome and talking about Donald Trump’s stunning defeat of Hillary Clinton. We have lots of great guests lined up to talk about what happens now and what this election means for the US. Tune in!

+  Kresta Comments: Election Roundup

+  Guest 1: Matthew Bunson

  • Segment Guests:
    • Dr. Matthew Bunson
      Matthew Bunson is a Senior Contributor to EWTN News and the National Catholic Register. and a Senior Fellow at St Paul Center for Biblical Theology. He’s the author or co-author of more than 50 books including the first English-language biography of Pope Francis and The Encyclopedia of Catholic History. Follow him on twitter at MattBunson.
  • + Articles Mentioned:

+  Guest 2: George Weigel

  • Segment Guests:
    • George Weigel
      George Weigel is Distinguished Senior Fellow at Ethics and Public Policy Center, where he holds the EPPC’s Chair in Catholic Studies. He’s the author or editor of more than 20 books, including the critically-acclaimed biography of John Paul II, “Witness to Hope.”

+  Guest 3: Lee Strang

  • Segment Guests:
    • Lee Strang
      Lee Strang teaches law at the University of Toledo. Before that, he was a visiting Professor at Michigan State University College of Law and an Associate Professor at Ave Maria School of Law. Prior to teaching, Professor Strang served as a judicial clerk for Chief Judge Alice M. Batchelder of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit. He was also an associate for Jenner & Block LLP in Chicago, where he practiced in general and appellate litigation. A prolific scholar, Professor Strang has published in the fields of constitutional law and interpretation, property law, and religion and the First Amendment. His most recent article, Originalism’s Subject Matter: Why the Declaration of Independence is Not Part of the Constitution, is forthcoming in the Southern California Law Review. Among other scholarly projects, he is currently editing a case book on constitutional law for LexisNexis, drafting a book tentatively titled Originalism's Promise and Limits, and writing a book on the history of Catholic legal education.

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