Regina Wentzel Wolfe

Associate Professor of Catholic Theological Ethics

Director of the Master of Divinity Program

Education

 

MTM, Jesuit School of Theology in Chicago, Loyola University Chicago
PhD, King’s College University of London

About

Gina’s scholarly interests focus on leadership and social and economic justice issues, particularly as they impact women. She recently began research on Christian understandings of radical hospitality. In addition, she is a Senior Wicklander Fellow at the Institute for Business and Professional Ethics DePaul University which not only furthers the message that business and professional ethics are important but also works to catalyze the for-profit sector to incorporate Vincentian values of charity and poverty alleviation through active engagement in the community, both locally and globally.

 

Gina currently serves as the Transitional Executive Director for the Society of Christian Ethics and is an active member of the Catholic Theological Society of America. Prior to her doctoral studies Gina worked in the fields of market research and economic research and forecasting. She also was on the editorial staff of The Tablet, based in London, England.

Contact
rwolfe@ctu.edu

Global Women Leaders: Breaking Boundaries with Patricia H. Werhane. (Cheltenham, UK and Northampton, MA, USA: Edward Elgar Publishing, 2017)

 

Ethics and World Religions: Cross-Cultural Case Studies co-edited with Christine E. Gudorf. (Maryknoll, NY: Orbis Books, 1999).

 

“Limiting Hope? China’s Hukou System and Its Impact on Internal Migration and Family Patterns” in Living with(out) Borders: Catholic Theological Ethics on the Migrations of Peoples ed. by Agnes M. Brazal and Maria Teresa Davila (Maryknoll, NY: Orbis Books, 2016) pp. 113-120.

 

“Academic Institutions and the United Nations Global Compact: The Principles for Responsible Management Education” co-authored with Patricia H. Werhane in The United Nations Global Compact: Achievements, Trends and Challenges ed. by Andreas Rasche and Georg Kell (Cambridge University Press, 2010) pp. 144-160.