A Great Day for the Deadly by Jane Haddam.
Read it before. I'll read it again. I really enjoy these, stories, and the observations that Haddam makes in them. For a non-Catholic, she has some of the most interesting, and thoughtful things to say. This is one of her older books, and she has this observation that I think is pretty apropos today with the media feeding frenzy on the Church:
"What was fascinating to Gregor about the press accouunts of the death of
[postulant] Brigit Ann Reilly - especially the ones in the prestige
weeklies - was their tone. From Time to the New REpublic, from Newsweek
to the Nation, the editorial voice seemed to be a cross between the grimly
prissy schoolmarm of ninteenth-century fiction and the hell-and-brimstone
preacher. Father Tibor back on Cavanaugh Street was always telling Gregor
thet the American press was hysterically hostile to religion, but Gregor
had never listened to him. Tibor was a refugee from Soviet Armenia. He
had lived with real-life persecution for so long, he was entitled to one
or two conspiracy theories. Now Gregor thought he owed Tibor at least a
mental apology. These stories were so bizarre, to call them anti-Catholic
was to give them too much credit."