The Jesuits have pledged to raise $100 million to advance racial healing. But reconciliation is about more than money.
The collaboration with the Jesuits addresses a specific historical injustice but more broadly seeks to offer a model that might accelerate racial healing and advance racial justice in the United States.
“Jesus thought we were worth dying for,” the retired archbishop of Philadelphia said. ”There must be a lot of things that we ought to think are worth living and dying for.”
Jesus does not condemn the woman caught in adultery, and he does not condemn us. But he challenges her, and he challenges us, to sin no more.
Loyola Academy at Brophy College Preparatory in Phoenix is a program for incoming sixth grade boys who demonstrate academic gifts and financial need.
Some things have changed on the southern border, but a lot of things remain the same, according to Catholic humanitarian groups on the ground.
The Jesuits partner with descendants of enslaved people they once owned and sold to raise $100 million for racial justice
The Society of Jesus is teaming up with the descendants of enslaved people once owned by the religious order to reconcile and heal the deep racial wounds of America.
Xavier Becerra, Biden’s HHS pick, is ‘an enemy of the health of women and the unborn,’ pro-life leaders say
Meanwhile, Sister Carol Keehan, who led the Catholic Health Association for 14 years, called Becerra “a leader whose character is rooted in his Catholic upbringing and values.”
Catholic school enrollment dropped by 111,000 last year. But at St. Joseph, a small Catholic school in Anderson, S.C., the student body has nearly doubled.