Your Legacy with 'America'

For more than a century, the Jesuit ministry of America has provided a smart, Catholic take on faith and culture. Today, in a world plagued by ideological, political and even ecclesial divisions, America’s unique ministry of reconciliation is more important than ever.  We are committed to addressing the problems of the church and society by generating content that bridges the divides created by faction. All of our content embodies the spirit of Christian charity that has marked America commentary since 1909. And in the years ahead, regardless of the time or the latest digital medium, America will continue to fulfill its Jesuit mission of interpreting the church for the world and the world for the church with content that is excellent, unique, accessible and relevant. 

We ask that you prayerfully consider making a planned gift to provide support for our yearly operational expenses and specific funding initiatives for expanded coverage, Ignatian spirituality, ‘next generation’ outreach and to build an endowment to meet our future needs. 

Jesuit Legacy Society Description

 

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The latest from america

The Affordable Care Act has changed our expectations for health care. It shifted the way we live, which may be shifting what we believe.
Michael RozierMay 25, 2017
Budget Director Mick Mulvaney speak to the media about President Donald Trump's proposed fiscal 2018 federal budget in the Press Briefing Room of the White House in Washington on Tuesday, May 23, 2017. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)
The U.S. bishops have raised some serious concerns about what this proposal says about our national values.
The EditorsMay 25, 2017
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell of Ky., right, accompanied by Sen. John Barrasso, R-Wyo., meets with reporters on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, May 23, 2017, following after a Republican policy luncheon. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)
Congress is asking the nation to make “immoral choices,” said Sister Keehan, the president of the Catholic Health Association.
Kevin ClarkeMay 25, 2017
Philippine government soldiers walk past a mosque before their May 25 assault on Maute insurgents, who have taken over large parts of the town of Marawi. Residents started to evacuate Marawi after President Rodrigo Duterte imposed martial law across the entire Muslim-majority region of Mindanao. (CNS photo/Romeo Ranoco, Reuters)
Gunmen claiming to have links with the Islamic State group threatened to kill hostages, including a Catholic priest, who were taken from the southern Philippine city of Marawi on May 23.