All of us have become familiar with the incentive that has become part of our national effort to protect each other and our country: “If you see something, say something.”
Four of Paul’s epistles are called “captivity letters:” Ephesians, Philippians, Colossians and Philemon.
Whom would Vincent consider as close to his heart in thinking and serving?
Our Gospel story emphasizes the power of love. Within the Scriptures, the passages that speak of God’s love are numerous, as are those that celebrate human love.
In this contentious time when politics can influence decision-making, the biblical stories about food direct our attention to what is most important.
Scholars tell us that fully one-third of the teaching of Jesus in the Gospels comes to us through parables.
The liturgical celebrations of this past Independence Day weekend have challenged me.
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.