In a few days, through Facebook Live, many Vincentians will meet online to pray for the needs of the men and women of today’s world (especially those individuals who are poor).
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Who is a VIncentian? Is it an organization, a mindset, a federation of religious organizations? Let me suggest that it is a way of looking at things shared by a number of people.
St. John’s University, where I work, planned a prayer service around the theme of “Unity and Hope” in order to address the issue of racism that has dominated our country’s thinking in the past weeks
Jesus tells them and us: He is not God of the dead but of the living.
Pentecost holds high the Holy Spirit for our attention and devotion.
Vincent instructs them with the directive that they cannot think of themselves as set apart for the physical care of the poor nor for their spiritual wellbeing.
The situation caused by the coronavirus has provided a certain level of instruction for many of us.
I think that I can point to a number of elements in the Gospel story of the passion and death of Jesus that suggest that feeling of loneliness.
Did you have a chance to see Pope Francis’ “Urbi et Orbi” blessing on March 27? Faith and prayer held the center in this simple yet dramatic event.
We must think of the bigger picture beyond and own immediate needs and even beyond first aid measures as important as they are.
I make no secret of the fact that if I could teach only one book of the Bible, I would choose the Psalms.
Work without the opportunity to find its purpose and its contribution to creation in the service of others is work that can dehumanize.