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This profile was last updated on 7/5/15  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Melissa Moschella

Wrong Dr. Melissa Moschella?

Assistant Professor of Philosophy

Phone: (202) ***-****  HQ Phone
Email: m***@***.edu
Local Address: Washington D.C., District of Columbia, United States
Catholic University of America
620 Michigan Avenue NE LCI #106
Washington Dc , District of Columbia 20064
United States

Company Description: The Catholic University of America in Washington, D.C., is offering a minimum $3,000 scholarship to every high school senior or transfer student nominated by our...   more
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

  • Visiting Research Professor, Myser Fellow At the Center for Ethics and Culture
    University of Notre Dame
  • Fellow
    Notre Dame Center for Ethics and Culture

Education

  • Master , Philosophy
    Pontifical University of the Holy Cross
  • PhD , Politics
    Princeton University
  • B.A. , Social Studies
    Harvard University
  • M.A. , Politics
    Princeton University
24 Total References
Web References
Dr. Moschella talks about ...
www.uffl.org, 5 July 2015 [cached]
Dr. Moschella talks about IVF and Children at MU | Read the rest of this entry » University Faculty for Life > Blog Archive > Dr. Moschella talks about IVF and Children at MU
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Dr. Moschella talks about IVF and Children at MU Posted on April 29, 2015, 9:01 pm, by RGotcher.
On April 29th Marquette Students for Life and Marquette University Faculty for Life sponsored a lunch and evening talk by Melissa Moschella, Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Catholic University of America and Fellow at the Notre Dame Center for Ethics and Culture. She spoke on the detrimental physical, psychological, social, and spiritual effects of IVF on the children conceived by the procedure.
Dr. Moschella presented at the 2014 UFL Conference at Fordham University.
Dr. Melissa Moschella lectures on the effect of IVF on children.
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Marquette students and faculty listen to Dr. Moschella's presentation.
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Marquette students and faculty listen to Dr. Moschella's presentation.
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Dr. Moschella discusses with a member of the audience after the lunch talk.
Dr. Moschella discusses with a member of the audience after the lunch talk.
Melissa ...
www.nationalreview.com, 26 June 2015 [cached]
Melissa Moschella
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- Melissa Moschella is assistant professor of philosophy at the Catholic University of America.
University Faculty for Life
www.uffl.org, 22 May 2015 [cached]
Melissa Moschella of Catholic University of America presents the plenary session on a child-centered approach to the issues surrounding reproductive technologies.
Melissa Moschella of Catholic University of America presents the plenary session on a child-centered approach to the issues surrounding reproductive technologies.
Dr. Moschella talks about IVF ...
www.uffl.org, 1 April 2015 [cached]
Dr. Moschella talks about IVF and Children at MU Posted on April 29, 2015, 9:01 pm, by RGotcher.
On April 29th Marquette Students for Life and Marquette University Faculty for Life sponsored a lunch and evening talk by Melissa Moschella, Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Catholic University of America and Fellow at the Notre Dame Center for Ethics and Culture. She spoke on the detrimental physical, psychological, social, and spiritual effects of IVF on the [...]
Comments Off on Dr. Moschella talks about IVF and Children at MU | Read the rest of this entry >
Todd and Melissa Moschella, ...
www.mbvmchurch.org, 18 May 2014 [cached]
Todd and Melissa Moschella, assistant professor of philosophy at The Catholic University of America in Washington, D.C., said that the two pontiffs helped to explain the Church's respect for the dignity of women in a way that could be understood by a modern and changing world.
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Moschella argued that the two saints' positions are important to consider in a world that defines women's rights and ability to participate in society by their access to products and procedures such as contraception and abortion.
"It's an illusion to think that's an issue of women's liberation," she said, criticizing modern culture's tendency to use technology to render women infertile in order to conform to men's roles in the workplace.
In contrast, she said, both Popes championed a more flexible workplace that respects women's role as caretakers for children or family members, as well as recognizing the important work that women do both in the home and outside of it.
Moschella also noted that while many people today think of the Church's beliefs as "anti-woman" and oppressive, women in the Early Church recognized that Catholic teaching on sexuality, dignity and womanhood was "in accordance with their dignity," and in fact, "it was those teachings that made women flock to the Church."
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Moschella commented that Pope John XXIII also revived the Church's emphasis on the inherent dignity and equality of women in calling the Second Vatican Council. The council's purpose, she noted, "wasn't to define new doctrine," but to re-present the "perennial light of faith," including the Church's teachings on human persons, in such a way "that will resonate today."
The emphasis which the council placed on "the universal call to holiness" was significant, she said, because it was a reminder that "we're all called to holiness."
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The work of St. John XXIII was continued and deepened by St. John Paul II, Moschella continued, particularly through his Theology of the Body, Letter to Women, and Mullieris Dignitatem.
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In these works, the Pope particularly focused on "the equal dignity of man and woman as equally in the image and likeness of God," Moschella explained. His teachings illuminate that "there's a richness of that equal dignity that isn't a sameness," and that men and women have a "complementarity of gifts," rather than the same roles.
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Misunderstanding this Marian nature of the Church leads to a misunderstanding of the priesthood, Moschella continued, such as a distorted view of the all-male priesthood "as a position of power and privilege instead of just one more way to serve, which is really what it's all about."
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