Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Newark

The Archdiocese of Newark is a Latin Church ecclesiastical jurisdiction or archdiocese of the Catholic Church in northeastern New Jersey, United States. Its ecclesiastic territory includes all of the Catholic parishes and schools in the New Jersey counties of Bergen, Union, Hudson and Essex (where the city of Newark is located).[3]

Archdiocese of Newark

Archidiœcesis Novarcensis
Facade of Sacred Heart Cathedral, Newark.jpg
Cathedral Basilica of the Sacred Heart
Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Newark.svg
Coat of Arms of the Archdiocese of Newark
Country United States
TerritoryCounties of Bergen, Essex, Hudson and Union, New Jersey
Ecclesiastical provinceNewark
HeadquartersNewark, New Jersey
Area1,328 km2 (513 sq mi)
- Total
- Catholics (including non-members)
(as of 2016)
1,469,295 (46.2%)
DenominationRoman Catholic
Sui iuris churchLatin Church
RiteRoman Rite
EstablishedJuly 29, 1853; 168 years ago (July 29, 1853) (became archdiocese, December 10, 1937)
CathedralCathedral Basilica of the Sacred Heart
Patron saintOur Lady of the Immaculate Conception[1]
Current leadership
Metropolitan ArchbishopJoseph W. Tobin, CSsR
Auxiliary Bishops
Vicar GeneralVery Reverend John J. Chadwick, S.T.D.[2]
Bishops emeritus
Archdiocese of Newark map 1.png

The Archbishop of Newark presides from the Cathedral Basilica of the Sacred Heart in Newark. He is metropolitan for all the New Jersey dioceses. The Archdiocese of Newark is a metropolitan see with the four suffragan sees of the ecclesiastical province being the Diocese of Camden, the Diocese of Metuchen, the Diocese of Paterson and the Diocese of Trenton.



As early as 1672 the records show that there were Catholics at Woodbridge and at Elizabethtown, and the Jesuit Fathers Harvey and Gage, Governor Dongan's chaplains in New York, visited them. Other priests came at a later period. Several of these pioneers were Alsatians who had come over with Carteret to engage in the salt-making industry. William Douglass, elected from Bergen, was excluded from the first General Assembly held at Elizabethtown, 26 May 1668, because he was a Catholic. Two years later he was arrested and banished to New England as a "troublesome person". The whole atmosphere of the colony was intensely anti-Catholic. The law of 1698 granted religious toleration in East Jersey, but "provided that this should not extend to any of the Romish religion the right to exercise their manner of worship contrary to the laws and statutes of England". In West Jersey, the pioneers were Quakers and more tolerant. It is claimed that John Tatham, appointed Governor of West Jersey in 1690, and the founder of its pottery industry, was really an English Catholic whose name was John Gray. Father Robert Harding and Father Ferdinand Farmer (Steinmeyer) from the Jesuit community in Philadelphia, made long tours across the State in the eighteenth century ministering to the scattered groups of Catholics at Mount Hope, Macopin, Basking Ridge, Trenton, Ringwood, and other places. The settlement at Macopin (now Echo Lake) was made by some German Catholics sometime before the Revolution.[4]

During the Revolution, the Spanish agent Don Juan de Miralles, died 28 April at Morristown, 1780. Father Seraphin Bandol, chaplain of the French Minister, came specially from Philadelphia to administer the last sacraments. Bandol conducted the funeral and Washington and the other officers attended the ceremony. When in the following May the remains were removed to Philadelphia, Congress attended the Requiem Mass in St. Mary's Church. It was at Morristown in 1780, that the first official recognition of St. Patrick's Day is to be found in Washington's order book. François Barbé-Marbois, writing from Philadelphia, 25 March 1785, gives the number of Catholics in New York and New Jersey as 1700; more than half of these were probably in New Jersey. There were many French refugees from the West Indies in Princeton, Elizabeth, and its vicinity, and Fathers Vianney, Tissorant, and Malou used to minister to them from St. Peter's, New York. Mines, furnaces, glass works, and other industries started in various sections of the State, brought Catholic immigrants.[4]

On November 6, 1789, Pope Pius VI raised the Apostolic Prefecture of the United States, which included what was then the entire United States of America, to a diocese and changed its title to Diocese of Baltimore headed by the first American bishop, John Carroll.[5]

On April 8, 1808, Pope Pius VII erected the Diocese of Philadelphia, the Diocese of Boston, the Diocese of Bardstown, and the Diocese of New York, taking their territory from the Diocese of Baltimore. He simultaneously elevated the Diocese of Baltimore to a metropolitan archdiocese and assigned all four new sees as its suffragans. At that time, he split the state of New Jersey, assigning Sussex, Bergen, Morris, Essex, Somerset, Middlesex, and Monmouth counties in the northeastern part of the state to the Diocese of New York and the rest of the state to the Diocese of Philadelphia.[4]

The Augustinian Missionary, Father Philip Larisey, visited Paterson about 1821, and the first parish in the State, St. Francis, Trenton, was established in 1814. In New Brunswick the first Mass was said by Rev. Dr. Power of New York in 1825. In Paulus Hook, Mass was first said in 1830. At Macopin a small band of German Catholics had a church as early as 1829. Thus during the first half of the nineteenth century there was a slow but steady growth all over the State. On 29 July 1853, Pope Pius IX erected the Diocese of Newark, taking the territory in New Jersey from both the Diocese of New York and the Diocese of Philadelphia, and thus reuniting the state of New Jersey in a single diocese.[6]

On 2 August 1881, Pope Leo XIII erected the Diocese of Trenton, taking the southern portion of New Jersey from the Diocese of Newark.[7]

Newark's Saint Mary's Abbey was instrumental in the 1889 founding of Saint Anselm College, a Catholic, Benedictine college in Goffstown, New Hampshire.[8]

On 9 December 1937, Pope Pius XI erected the Diocese of Paterson, taking Morris, Sussex, and Passaic counties from the Diocese of Newark, establishing the present territory of the Archdiocese of Newark.[6] On the same day, he erected the Roman Catholic Diocese of Camden, taking the southern portion of New Jersey from the Diocese of Trenton.[9] The next day, he elevated the Diocese of Newark to a metropolitan archdiocese,[6] designating the Diocese of Camden, the Diocese of Paterson, and the Diocese of Trenton as its suffragan sees.

On 19 November 1981, Pope John Paul II erected the Diocese of Metuchen, taking its territory from the Diocese of Trenton and designating it as an additional suffragan see of the Metropolitan Archdiocese of Newark.[9] This action established the present configuration of the Metropolitan Province of Newark.

On September 24, 2013, Pope Francis appointed Bishop Bernard Hebda, Bishop of Gaylord, Michigan, as Coadjutor Archbishop of Newark, positioning him to succeed Archbishop John J. Myers when the latter retired, resigned, or died.[10][11] However, after Pope Francis appointed Hebda Apostolic Administrator of Saint Paul and Minneapolis in June 2015, concurrent with Coadjutor Archbishop of Newark, he then named Hebda Archbishop of Saint Paul and Minneapolis on March 24, 2016, ending any possibility that Hebda would succeed Myers.[12]

In February 2014, the New York Times reported Archbishop Myers planned to retire to a 7,500-foot "palace" expanded at his direction in Pittstown, New Jersey.[13]

Pope Francis accepted the resignation of Myers on November 7, 2016 and named Cardinal Joseph W. Tobin, then Archbishop of Indianapolis, to be the Archbishop of Newark. Newark, like Indianapolis, had never before been headed by a cardinal. His installation took place on January 6, 2017.[14][15][16][17]

In September 2021, the Archdiocese broke ground on a new St. Lucy's Homeless Housing & Support Services Site in Jersey City. The project is designed to provide emergency and transitional housing along with supportive services for homeless individuals and families.[18]

Sexual abuse scandalEdit

In August 2017, the Archdiocese of Newark priest Rev. Kevin Gugilotta received an 11 year prison sentence after pleading guilty to possession of child pornography.[19] In March 2019, it was announced that Gugilotta, was named as a plaintiff in a sex abuse lawsuit which claimed that he committed acts of sex abuse while serving the archdiocese in Union County.[20] At the same time, it was announced that the process of defrocking Gugilotta was underway.[21] By 2020, Gugilotta was permanently removed from ministry.[22]

In July 2018, it was reported that Catholic dioceses in New Jersey paid two former priests a total of $180,000 after they said Cardinal Theodore McCarrick had sexually abused them.[23]

A subsequent news report by Catholic News Agency, based on interviews with six unnamed priests of the Archdiocese of Newark, gave more details on McCarrick's actions while Archbishop of Newark. According to this report, when McCarrick would visit the seminary in the Newark diocese, he "would often place his hand on seminarians while talking with them, or on their thighs while seated near them." One of the priests stated that McCarrick would invite young men to stay at his house on the shore, or to spend the night in the cathedral rectory in central Newark.[24] In response to the story, the Archdiocese of Newark stated that neither the six anonymous priests interviewed for the story, nor anyone else, "has ever spoken to Cardinal Tobin about a 'gay sub-culture' in the Archdiocese of Newark."[24]

The news story also stated that in 2014, a priest was removed from his job as rector of St. Andrew's Hall, the archdiocesan college seminary, after it was alleged that he had hidden a camera in a young priest's bedroom.[24] In response to the story, the Archdiocese of Newark stated that this priest had been "going through a personal crisis and received therapy after the incident at the seminary. Although he is not serving as a pastor, he has been deemed fit for priestly ministry and hopes to serve as a hospital chaplain."[24]

On 17 August 2018 the Catholic News Agency reported that six Newark priests alleged experience of sexual misconduct by two priests in seminary and ministry in the archdiocese. Archbishop Tobin responded with a letter to the priests of Newark on the same day, saying that he had been unaware of the issue. He concluded the letter by encouraging priests to refer media inquiries to the archdiocesan director of communications,[25] rather than speak to journalists. This drew criticism, following the many cases of Church cover-ups rather than transparency, such as "The Catholic church's habit of secrecy and denial continues".[26][27]

On September 26, 2018, it was announced that Archdiocese of Newark was now one of four American Dioceses facing an investigation by the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops.[28] McCarrick served in each Diocese under investigation.[28]

On February 13, 2019, all of the Catholic Dioceses based in New Jersey released the names of clergy who had been credibly accused of sexually abusing children since 1940.[29] Of the 188 listed, 63 were based in the Archdiocese of Newark.[29] Archbishop Cardinal Joseph Tobin also acknowledged that the alleged acts of abuse committed by the clergy listed were reported to law enforcement agencies.[29] One of the priests also served in not only the Archdiocese of Newark, but also in the Diocese of Paterson.[29] By 2020, the names of 86 accused clergy who served in Archdiocese of Newark were made public.[22] Some of those listed were already convicted.[22]

In December 2019, a new law went into effect throughout the state of New Jersey which resulted in some of McCarrick's victims filing lawsuits against the former Cardinal and Archdiocese of Newark.[30][31][32] As of December 9, 2019, a total of eight lawsuits were filed against the archdiocese,[31] with one also being the first filed against the Vatican.[31]

On December 27, 2019, the Washington Post revealed that McCarrick gave $600,000 to high-ranking church officials, including two popes, multiple priests, cardinals and archbishops, when he was Archbishop of Washington between 2001 and 2006 amid a sexual abuse probe.[33][34][35] The Post article stated that "Several of the more than 100 recipients were directly involved in assessing misconduct claims against McCarrick, documents and interviews show."[34] However, some of these recipients, including both Pope John Paul II and Pope Benedict XVI, had little oversight over these transactions.[34][35] Robert Hoatson, a Archdiocese of Newark cleric who was involved in the transactions, described these payments as "hush money."[34][33]

By February 9, 2020, the five Catholic dioceses in the state of New Jersey, including the Archdiocese of Newark, had paid a total of over $11 million to compensate 105 claims of sex abuse committed by Catholic clergy.[36] Of these 105 claims, 98 were compensated through settlements.[36] The payments also do not involve 459 other sex abuse cases in these dioceses which are still not resolved.[36] The same month, it was reported that not only the Archdiocese of Newark, but of Diocese of Meutchen and Diocese of Trenton were secretly paying McCarrick's victims since 2005.[37]

On July 13, 2020, it was revealed that nine new sex abuse lawsuits were filed against the Archdiocese of Newark.[38] The new lawsuits allege abuse by four archdiocese priests and three members of religious orders, including one cleric who had not been publicly accused of abuse before the lawsuit was made public.[38] On July 23, 2020, it was revealed that a new lawsuit which had been filed against the Archdiocese of Newark, Diocese of Metuchen and Catholic schools an alleged victim attended claimed that a beach house which McCarrick owned served as common places priests and others under the control of McCarrick engaged in “open and obvious criminal sexual conduct” that was kept cloaked by the church.[39] The alleged victim maintained that McCarrick abused him with the assistance of other priests beginning in 1982 when he was 14.[39] The lawsuit stated that boys were assigned different rooms in the house and paired with adult clergymen.[39]

On September 9, 2020, a new lawsuit was filed which that in 1997, the Archdiocese of Newark purchased one of two beach houses which then Archbishop McCarrick owned when he was serving as Bishop of the Diocese of Metuchen and alleged that the house was in fact previously used as a sex abuse ring.[40] The Archdiocese of Newark was also revealed to have purchased and sold another beach house which McCarrick previously owned. and was also accused of using as a sex abuse ring, months before purchasing the second beach.[40]

On August 12, 2020, it was revealed that two former male students, who ages ranged from 14 to 15 at the time, were suing the Archdiocese of Newark's Paramus Catholic High School, alleging that the school's former hockey coach Bernard Garris molested them numerous times on school grounds and while on school-sanctioned athletic trips between 1986 and 1988,[41] The lawsuit also alleged that Archdiocese of Newark, the school and Archbishop McCarrick had covered up the abuse after it was reported as well.[41] On October 9, 2020, eight more former Paramus students filed lawsuits accusing Garris of sexually abusing them.[42] On December 1, 2020, it was revealed that the Archdiocese of Newark was among more than 230 sex abuse lawsuits filed within a period of one year against New Jersey Catholic Dioceses.[43]

On December 14, 2020, Archdiocese of Newark priest Rev. Miroslaw Krol, who serves as head of Michigan's Lake Orchards Schools, was named in a lawsuit which accused him of sexually abusing male employees who worked at the school, which consists of a SS. Cyril and Methodius Seminary, Orchard Lake St. Mary’s High School and a Polish cultural center.[44] Despite working in Michigan, Krol still answered directly to the Archdiocese of Newark.[44]

In May 11, 2021, a $50 million lawsuit was filed by a woman alleging that former Newark ArchBishop Leo Gerety sexually abused her in the church rectory in 1976 when she was five years old.[45] In September 2021, four former Archdiocese of Newark priests were named in new sex abuse lawsuits which were filed against the Archdiocese.[46] In November 2021, a lawsuit was against the Archdiocese of Newark by Michael Reading, an ordained who alleged he sexually abused by McCarrick in 1986, the year McCarrick ordained him as a priest.[47] Reading also claimed that as a boy, he was sexually abused in 1978 by Father Edward Eilert, a priest employed by the Archdiocese of Newark.[47]

Present dayEdit

As of 2021, the Archdiocese of Newark serves approximately 1.3 million Catholics in 212 parishes throughout the counties of Bergen, Essex, Hudson, and Union.[18]



Bishops of NewarkEdit

  1. James Roosevelt Bayley (1853–1872), appointed Archbishop of Baltimore
  2. Michael Corrigan (1873–1880), appointed Coadjutor Archbishop of New York and subsequently succeeded to that see
  3. Winand Wigger (1881–1901)
  4. John J. O'Connor (1901–1927)
  5. Thomas J. Walsh (1928–1937), elevated to archbishop

Archbishops of NewarkEdit

  1. Thomas J. Walsh (1937–1952)
  2. Thomas Aloysius Boland (1953–1974)
  3. Peter Leo Gerety (1974–1986)
  4. Theodore Edgar McCarrick (1986–2000), appointed Archbishop of Washington[48]
  5. John J. Myers (2001–2016)
    - Bernard Hebda (coadjutor archbishop 2013–2016; concurrently Apostolic Administrator of the Archdiocese of St. Paul and Minneapolis 2015–2016), appointed Archbishop of St. Paul and Minneapolis
  6. Cardinal Joseph William Tobin, C.Ss.R. (2017–present)

Current auxiliary bishopsEdit

Former auxiliary bishopsEdit

Other priests of this diocese who became bishopsEdit


On May 7, 2020, the Archdiocese of Newark released a statement revealing that ten of its schools – nine elementary and the Cristo Rey Newark High School – would permanently close at the end of academic year due to heavy financial strains.[50][51][52][53] The statement released by the Archdiocese of Newark also noted that the archdiocese would have to pay approximately $80 million in order to keep all of its remaining elementary schools open for only five more years.[50]


Higher educationEdit

Primary and secondary schoolsEdit

High schools are listed here:

Bergen County
Essex County
Hudson County
* Alternative school financially independent of archdiocese.
Union County


Parishes of the Archdiocese of NewarkEdit

Our Lady of Mount Carmel, Bayonne
See parishes by location and county here: List of parishes at the Archdiocese of Newark website
  • Guardian Angel Parish, Allendale
  • St. John Paul II Parish, Bayonne
  • Blessed Miriam Teresa Demjanovich Parish, Bayonne
  • St. Henry Parish, Bayonne
  • St. Vincent de Paul Parish, Bayonne
  • St. Peter Parish, Belleville
  • St. John the Evangelist Parish, Bergenfield
  • Little Flower Parish, Berkeley Heights
  • Sacred Heart Parish, Bloomfield
  • St. Thomas the Apostle Parish, Bloomfield
  • St. Valentine Parish, Bloomfield
  • St. Joseph Parish, Bogota
  • St. Aloysius Parish, Caldwell
  • St. Catherine of Siena Parish, Cedar Grove
  • St. Agnes Parish, Clark
  • Epiphany Parish, Clark
  • St. Mary Parish, Closter
  • St. Michael Parish, Cranford
  • St. Therese of Lisieux Parish, Cresskill
  • St. Joseph Parish, Demarest
  • St. Mary Parish, Dumont
  • St. Anthony Parish, East Newark
  • Holy Name of Jesus Parish, East Orange
  • Holy Spirit/O.L.Help of Christians Parish, East Orange
  • St. Joseph Parish, East Orange
  • St. Joseph Parish, East Rutherford
  • Holy Rosary Parish, Edgewater
  • St. Anthony of Padua Parish, Elizabeth
  • St. Genevieve Parish, Elizabeth
  • St. Hedwig Parish, Elizabeth
  • St. Mary of the Assumption Parish, Elizabeth
  • Immaculate Heart of Mary/St. Patrick Parish, Elizabeth
  • Blessed Sacrament Parish, Elizabeth
  • Holy Rosary/St. Michael Parish, Elizabeth
  • Immaculate Conception Parish, Elizabeth
  • Our Lady of Fatima Parish, Elizabeth
  • St. Adalbert/Ss. Peter & Paul Parish, Elizabeth
  • St. Leo Parish, Elmwood Park
  • Assumption Parish, Emerson
  • St. Cecilia Parish, Englewood
  • St. Anne Parish, Fair Lawn
  • St. Thomas More Parish, Fairfield
  • Our Lady of Grace Parish, Fairview
  • St. John the Baptist Parish, Fairview
  • Holy Trinity Parish, Fort Lee
  • Madonna Parish, Fort Lee
  • Most Blessed Sacrament Parish, Franklin Lakes
  • Most Holy Name Parish, Garfield
  • Our Lady of Mount Virgin Parish, Garfield
  • St. Stanislaus Kostka Parish, Garfield
  • Church of St. Anne, Garwood
  • St. Catharine Parish, Glen Rock
  • Holy Trinity Parish, Hackensack
  • Immaculate Conception Parish, Hackensack
  • St. Francis of Assisi Parish, Hackensack
  • St. Joseph Parish, Hackensack
  • Holy Cross Parish, Harrison
  • Our Lady of Czestochowa Parish, Harrison
  • Corpus Christi Parish, Hasbrouck Heights
  • Sacred Heart Parish, Haworth
  • St. John the Baptist Parish, Hillsdale
  • Christ the King Parish, Hillside
  • St. Catherine of Siena Parish, Hillside
  • St. Luke Parish, Ho Ho Kus
  • Our Lady of Grace/St. Joseph Parish, Hoboken
  • St. Ann Parish, Hoboken
  • St. Francis of Assisi Parish, Hoboken
  • SS Peter & Paul Parish, Hoboken
  • Sacred Heart of Jesus Parish, Irvington
  • St. Leo Parish, Irvington
  • Good Shepherd Parish, Irvington
  • St. Patrick & Assumption/All Saints Parish, Jersey City
  • St. Paul the Apostle Parish, Jersey City
  • Our Lady of Mount Carmel Parish, Jersey City
  • St. Aedan: St. Peter's University Church, Jersey City
  • St. Ann Parish (Polish), Jersey City
  • St. Anne Parish, Jersey City
  • St. John the Baptist Parish, Jersey City
  • St. Joseph Parish, Jersey City
  • St. Nicholas Parish, Jersey City
  • St. Paul of the Cross Parish, Jersey City
  • Holy Rosary Parish, Jersey City
  • Our Lady of Czestochowa Parish, Jersey City
  • Parish of the Resurrection, Jersey City
  • St. Anthony of Padua Parish, Jersey City
  • St. Mary Parish, Jersey City
  • St. Michael Parish, Jersey City
  • Christ the King Parish, Jersey City
  • Our Lady of Mercy Parish, Jersey City
  • Our Lady of Sorrows Parish, Jersey City
  • Our Lady of Victories Parish, Jersey City
  • St. Aloysius Parish, Jersey City
  • Our Lady of Sorrows Parish, Kearny
  • St. Cecilia Parish, Kearny
  • St. Stephen Parish, Kearny
  • St. John the Apostle Parish, Clark

Province of NewarkEdit

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ "Coat of Arms". 10 October 2014.
  2. ^ October 2021}}
  3. ^ Newark Archdiocese is diverse and densely populated, Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Newark. Accessed July 24, 2007. " Archbishop John J. Myers is moving from the plains of Illinois to the geographically smallest diocese in the United States; but its 513 square miles (1,330 km2) encompass about 1.3 million Catholics. It is one of the busiest, largest and most diverse dioceses in the nation. The Archdiocese of Newark encompasses the northeastern New Jersey counties of Bergen, Essex, Union, and Hudson and the population totals 2.8 million people."
  4. ^ a b c Meehan, Thomas. "Newark." The Catholic Encyclopedia Vol. 10. New York: Robert Appleton Company, 1911. 15 September 2021  This article incorporates text from this source, which is in the public domain.
  5. ^ Mooney, Joseph. "Archdiocese of New York." The Catholic Encyclopedia Vol. 11. New York: Robert Appleton Company, 1911  This article incorporates text from this source, which is in the public domain.
  6. ^ a b c Archdiocese of Newark page on Catholic Hierarchy web site.
  7. ^ Ibid.
  8. ^ "About Us: College History". St. Anselm College. Archived from the original on June 17, 2008. Retrieved January 5, 2010.
  9. ^ a b Diocese of Trenton page on Catholic Hierarchy web site.
  10. ^
  11. ^ "Pope Names Bishop Bernard Hebda Of Gaylord Coadjutor Archbishop Of Newark". Retrieved 2020-02-09.
  12. ^ "Archbishop Bernard Hebda". Archdiocese of Saint Paul and Minneapolis. Retrieved 2020-02-09.
  13. ^ Powell, Michael (February 19, 2014). "A Church So Poor It Has to Close Schools, Yet So Rich It Can Build a Palace". The New York Times.
  14. ^ Goodstein, Laurie (November 7, 2016). "Pope Francis Names Joseph Tobin to Lead Archdiocese of Newark". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved November 7, 2016.
  15. ^ McElwee, Joshua J. (November 7, 2016). "Francis appoints Indianapolis' Tobin as archbishop of Newark, first cardinal in archdiocese's history". National Catholic Reporter. Retrieved November 7, 2016.
  16. ^ Mueller, Mark (November 7, 2016). "Who is Newark's new cardinal? An introduction to Joe Tobin". Retrieved November 7, 2016.
  17. ^ "Cardinal Joseph Tobin to be installed as Newark Archbishop". Retrieved 2020-02-09.
  18. ^ a b "Mayor Fulop joins the Archdiocese of Newark to Break Ground on New St. Lucy’s Homeless Housing & Support Services Site", Jersey City, September 10, 2021
  19. ^ Hamill, Jim (August 24, 2017). "Priest Sentenced in Child Porn Case". WNEP-TV. Retrieved February 9, 2020.
  20. ^ Voorhis, Linda (March 7, 2019). "New sex abuse lawsuit will name a Newark Archdiocese priest previously accused". North Jersey Media Group. Retrieved February 9, 2020.
  21. ^ Heyboer, Kelly (March 9, 2019). "Catholic leaders knew N.J. priest was accused of abuse. He became a 'youth minister' anyway, lawsuit says". Retrieved February 9, 2020.
  22. ^ a b c "Database of Priests Accused of Sexual Abuse". Archived from the original on 2020-08-06.
  23. ^ Heyboer, Kelly; Sherman, Ted (July 17, 2018). "Here's how much N.J. Catholic dioceses paid to alleged McCarrick sex abuse victims, report says". Retrieved August 17, 2018.
  24. ^ a b c d Condon, Ed (August 17, 2018). "New allegations surface regarding Archbishop McCarrick and Newark priests". Catholic News Agency. Retrieved August 17, 2018.
  25. ^ "Cardinal Tobin denies knowledge of 'gay subculture' in Newark". Catholic News Agency. 20 August 2018. Retrieved 25 August 2018.
  26. ^ Emma Brockes (25 August 2018). "Why the Catholic church keeps hitting the wrong note". The Guardian. Retrieved 25 August 2018.
  27. ^ "Cardinal Tobin tells priests not to speak to press after 'gay sub-culture' claims". Catholic Herald. Catholic News Agency. 21 August 2018. Retrieved 25 August 2018.
  28. ^ a b "Bishops to investigate 4 dioceses after Pope nixes Vatican McCarrick probe". Retrieved 2020-02-09.
  29. ^ a b c d, Kelly Heyboer | NJ Advance Media for;, Ted Sherman | NJ Advance Media for (2019-02-13). "N.J. Catholic dioceses release names of 188 priests and deacons accused of sexual abuse of children". nj. Retrieved 2020-02-09.
  30. ^ "New Jersey man accuses former Cardinal McCarrick of abuse in lawsuit". UPI. Retrieved 2020-02-09.
  31. ^ a b c "Lawsuit: Disgraced Cardinal McCarrick Abused Boy In Newark In 1990s". WCBS Newsradio 880. 2019-12-09. Retrieved 2020-02-09.
  32. ^ Hadro, Matt. "New McCarrick lawsuits brought as New Jersey litigation window opens". Catholic News Agency. Retrieved 2020-02-09.
  33. ^ a b "Washington Post: Former Newark archbishop accused of abuse gave more than $600K to fellow clerics". Retrieved 2020-02-09.
  34. ^ a b c d "Ousted cardinal McCarrick gave more than $600,000 to fellow clerics, including two popes, records show - The Washington Post". The Washington Post.
  35. ^ a b "Report says McCarrick fund gave more than $600,000 to clerics, two popes". Catholic San Francisco. Retrieved 2020-02-09.
  36. ^ a b c "Price tag for priest sex abuse in New Jersey? $11 million and climbing". KYW. 2020-02-09. Retrieved 2020-02-09.
  37. ^ Reese, Thomas J. (2020-02-05). "Who knew what about former Cardinal Theodore McCarrick?". America Magazine. Retrieved 2020-04-19.
  38. ^ a b Koloff, Abbott (July 13, 2020). "Nine new sex abuse suits filed against Newark Archdiocese include cleric not accused before". Retrieved July 14, 2020.
  39. ^ a b c Eustachewich, Lia (July 23, 2020). "Ex-Cardinal Theodore McCarrick accused of running sex ring from NJ beach house". The New York Post. Retrieved July 23, 2020.
  40. ^ a b "Newark archdiocese bought second beach house for use by McCarrick". Catholic News Agency. September 9, 2020. Retrieved October 15, 2020.
  41. ^ a b "North Jersey Media Group".
  42. ^ "North Jersey Media Group".
  43. ^ "Over a year, more than 230 sex abuse suits have been filed in NJ against the Catholic Church".
  44. ^ a b Kozlowski, Kim (December 14, 2020). "Lawsuit alleges Orchard Lake Schools leader sexually abused, retaliated against male employees". The Detroit News. Retrieved December 14, 2020.
  45. ^ Heyboer, Kelly (May 11, 2021). "Former Newark Archbishop sexually abused 5-year-old in church rectory, lawsuit claims". Retrieved May 29, 2022.
  46. ^ Flammia, Dino (September 9, 2022). "4 NJ priests named in new sex abuse lawsuits". New Jersey 101.5. Retrieved May 28, 2022.
  47. ^ a b Porter, David (November 23, 2022). "Defrocked Cardinal McCarrick named in sex abuse lawsuit". Associated Press. Retrieved May 28, 2022.
  48. ^ "Pope Francis accepts resignation of Cardinal McCarrick". Dicasterium pro Communicatione. Vatican News. 28 July 2018. Retrieved 29 July 2018. Pope Francis on Saturday accepted the resignation of Cardinal Theodore McCarrick, Archbishop emeritus of Washington (USA), from the cardinalate.
  49. ^ "Diocese of Trenton - Bishop Smith". Archived from the original on 2011-06-18.
  50. ^ a b "Archdiocese of Newark announces consolidation of school community and closure of 10 Catholic schools". 7 May 2020.
  51. ^ "10 N.J. Catholic schools to close as officials cite drop in enrollment". 7 May 2020.
  52. ^ "Archdiocese of Newark Permanently Closing 10 Schools Due to Financial Hardships". 7 May 2020.
  53. ^ "BREAKING: Newark Archdiocese Permanently Closing 10 Schools in Three Counties". 7 May 2020.

External linksEdit

Coordinates: 40°45′20″N 74°10′39″W / 40.75556°N 74.17750°W / 40.75556; -74.17750