Leaving Afghanistan was a tragedy, as was the entire war. In light of the end of this 20 year occupation which claimed the lives of over 150,000 people, we must confront uncomfortable questions raised by Jesus and the Gospel.
Posts in Justice
The great Chilean Jesuit saint reminds us that we are called to be more than what we produce and consume.
The California drought is an opportunity to examine how meat-heavy diets cause a strain to our water supply.
We have often heard about Jesus in books, art and sermons, but how well do we actually know him? Maybe that’s the whole point of the Sacred Heart of Jesus, a devotion celebrated during the entire month of June. Here’s an Examen with the Sacred Heart of Christ.
An excerpt from Patrick Saint-Jean, SJ’s new book, The Spiritual Work of Racial Justice: A Month of Meditations with Ignatius of Loyola
Too often, Americans of Asian descent have been made to feel invisible, our nearly two-hundred years of history in the United States erased from history books and classes, our very presence in this country questioned.
The struggle for worker justice isn’t just a thing of the past.
Catholics are called to care for creation and the marginalized. How does eating fish fit into this exhortation?
With rising numbers of migrants reaching our southern border, we need to be reminded of the mutually beneficial relationship between the Church and migrants in our transnational world. Migrants need the Church and the Church needs migrants.
Netflix’s new documentary “Seaspiracy” has lots of problems. A Jesuit marine biologist offers his take.