Whose status or opinion do we care about the most? Some said that Jesus did not regard anyone’s status or opinion, but Austin Kleman, SJ, reflects on how Jesus calls us to focus on what is most important.
In the Gospels, Jesus is always seen going up the mountain to pray. Going on a hike with Jesus – whether in nature or in our prayer – can open ourselves up to God’s grandeur and renew our sense of mission.
The recent Synod on Synodality has been referred to as a fulfillment of the desires of Vatican II. Reflecting on this historic moment in the history of the Church, Patrick presents a helpful framework to better understand the fruits of the historic council.
The Israel-Hamas war is a tragedy fostered by centuries of anti-Semitism and decades of the forced displacement of millions of Palestinians. Erin Kast reflects on the West’s responsibility in this war and urges Christians to embrace the side of peace.
In the Third Week of the Spiritual Exercises, Ignatius brings our focus to the last moments in Jesus’ life, starting with the Last Supper and following every event through his crucifixion, death, and burial. We are invited to stay by his side and witness the great depths of God’s love for us.
How is that Catholics believe Christ becomes really present under the form of bread and wine at Mass? Joe Seiter helps us understand transubstantiation, and how theology and faith both inform one of the Church’s great mysteries.
As we move through Holy Week, we move further into our Lenten Retreat. After looking at our sins we are met with a healthy and good dose of confusion for God’s immense love for us. How does this love move us to respond?
Boygenius’ members have created music that resonates with themes of faith, doubt, and questioning from a variety of perspectives, and the group’s new album is no exception. Nate Cortas helps us explore the ways the trio search for meaning, and perhaps for God, in the album.
Sometimes we must come face to face with our sins and their effects. In this talk of our Lenten Retreat, Damian focuses on a key moment in the First Week of the Spiritual Exercises. We look deeply at our sins in order to see God’s profound love for us.
While praying about where his next mission might be, Ignatius experienced himself being found like the lost sheep. Having begun his mission, he realized Jesus found him so that he might find others.