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Later Day began writing for Catholic publications such as Commonweal and America on the events of that situation around the country. Day was an avid reader as a child. The Catholic Worker lost many subscribers when it took a pacifist stance in World War II Despite Pope John XXIII's excommunication of Castro on January 3 1962 Day traveled to Cuba in late 1962 and praised Castro's "social reforms" in a four-part series in the September October November and December 1962 issues of the Catholic Worker.
Day "believed all states were inherently totalitarian" and was considered to be an anarchist and did not hesitate to use the term. (November 8 1897 – November 29 1980) was an American journalist social activist and devout Catholic convert; Dorothy Day advocated the Catholic economic theory of distributism. In the 1930s Day worked closely with fellow activist Peter Maurin to establish the Catholic Worker movement a nonviolent pacifist movement that continues to combine direct aid for the poor and homeless with nonviolent direct action on their behalf.