Dr. Marc DelMonico is a published, peer-reviewed author and has worked in a wide array of media. This page provides details on his publications, videos and related projects. To see older publications and projects, click on the page numbers at the bottom.
Video Portfolio: Catholic Prison Ministries Coalition
At the USCCB, I worked with representatives from two other national organizations to produce a series of testimonial videos about Catholic prison ministers.
Video Portfolio: USCCB Subcommittee Certification for Ecclesial Ministry & Service
In 2019, my office organized a wide-ranging conversation about the importance of lay ministry and ministry formation with the Chairman of the USCCB Subcommittee on Certification for Ecclesial Ministry and Service, Most. Rev. Gerald Kicanas, Bishop emeritus of Tucson,...
Webinar: Co-Responsibility & Conflict Management – Some Resources for Ministers
In 2020 I presented on conflict management skills for ministers developed by theologian Dr. Ann Garrido of Aquinas Institute in a webinar for the Catholic Apostolate Center.
Theological Inquiry and Leadership in a ‘Post-Truth’ Era: Insights from Blessed Oscar Romero
My essay from 2018 examines some ways in which then-Blessed (now Saint) Archbishop Oscar Romero of El Salvador confronted 'post-truth' political and cultural forces in his ministry and examines insights that can be garnered for confronting similar social discourse today.
‘Communication, Communion and Conflict in the Theologies of Gregory Baum and Patrick Granfield’
This is the abstract of the dissertation which I submitted for my Ph.D. in systematic theology from The Catholic University of America. It examines the understandings of the church in the writings of two contemporary North American Roman Catholic theologians, Gregory Baum (b. 1923) and Fr. Patrick Granfield, OSB (1930-2014). The work analyzes the complementary scholarship of Baum and Granfield with respect to the understanding of the church as communion as it emerged in the teaching of the Second Vatican Council of the 1960s and their related efforts to encourage fresh examinations of the church’s engagement with the world in dialogue and action. I also analyze their proposals for the updating of the Catholic Church's internal governing structures in ways which reflect that ecclesiology of communion. articulated by the Council.