Jesuit brothers live out the Jesuit charism and remind priests who they really are and who they are meant to serve by bringing home the smell of the sheep. Ken Homan, SJ, shares his vocation as a brother.
All posts by Ken Homan, SJ
Ken Homan is a Jesuit brother from the Midwest Province. He is currently working on a doctorate in history at Georgetown University where he is a graduate assistant for the Kalmanovitz Initiative for Labor and the Working Poor.
Joined in 2013 email@example.com posts
On May Day: The Enduring Importance of Labor Unions
The struggle for worker justice isn’t just a thing of the past.
What Dr. King and St. Ignatius Taught Me About Discernment and Anti-Racism
How reading Where Do We Go From Here? by Dr. King helped me understand Ignatian Spirituality and anti-racism.
St. Alphonsus Rodriguez: Welcoming All as Christ | One-Minute Saints
St. Alphonsus Rodriguez was a Jesuit brother who spent years as a door-keeper. He became renowned for his hospitality and advice. Br. Ken Homan, SJ, reflects on the life of Alphonsus Rodriguez, who teaches us that being a saint isn’t just about big actions, it’s about living a life of everyday love.
“Why do you have to make everything about race?”
We need to acknowledge the impact of race on just about every aspect of American life.
Mental Health Awareness Month: Why I Go to Therapy Now
It took me a long time to start going to therapy. My biggest obstacles were stubbornness and stigmas about mental health. Here’s how I am getting over them.
Black History Month: Confronting the Mixed History of the Jesuits
The American Jesuits have often fought for justice, but sometimes we have failed to combat racism.
One-Minute Homily: “The Names of the Poor”
Jesus gives us a warning not to neglect the poor through the story of Lazarus and the rich man. Br. Ken Homan, SJ, reminds us to keep this in mind with migrants and refugees in this week's One-Minute Homily. Prepared for the World Day of Migrants and Refugees and...
Mass or Mimosas? A Millennial’s Dilemma
Exploring the connections, divergences, and reasons for Mass vs Bunch