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A Church That ‘spends Time With The Future’: The Synod Of Bishops On Young People, Faith And Vocational Discernment-January 2019

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Published Date : 2020-06-29
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“The Center of the Church? It’s not the Church!”: Pope Francis in Budapest and Slovakia

By: Antonio Spadaro, SJ

At 6:10 a.m. on September 12, 2021, a flight with the pope on board, together with, his entourage and 78 accredited journalists, took off from Fiumicino airport for Budapest, where it landed around 7:45 a.m. Thus began the 34th apostolic journey of Pope Francis. The reason for the stop in the Hungarian capital was the 52nd International Eucharistic Congress, which took place on September 5-12. Originally planned for September 2020, the normal four years after the previous Congress in the...

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“Freedom Scares Us”: Pope Francis’ conversation with Slovak Jesuits 

By: Antonio Spadaro, SJ

Bratislava, Sunday September 12, 2021, 5:30 p.m. – Pope Francis has just concluded a meeting in the Nunciature with representatives of the Ecumenical Council of Churches. There is time to arrange the chairs after the previous encounter, then 53 Slovak Jesuits take their places. Francis enters and greets them: “Good evening and welcome! Thank you for this visit. I didn’t know there were so many Jesuits here in Slovakia. The ‘plague’ is spreading everywhere.” The group bursts into laughter. Francis...

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Laudato Si’: A conversation of care

By: Pedro Walpole, SJ

“Laudato Si',” or “Praise Be to You” is the ground-breaking encyclical of Pope Francis that addresses the ecological crisis facing the world in the 21st Century. It has put the Pope and the Catholic Church’s tradition of social teachings at the center of the international debate on climate change. In this podcast Michael Kelly interviews Pedro Walpole, an Irishman who came to the Philippines as a forester, joined the Jesuits working on environmental programs and issues in the Philippines, elsewhere...

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The Elusive Hero: Narrative analysis of values in Asian films

By: Stephan Rothlin, SJ

Film forums have proven to be a fertile ground for reflection, helping us to better understand the extraordinary complexity of  the plots of some films. For over thirty years I have been engaging with people from different walks of life, in Asia and Europe, offering them workshops on Confucian ethics in which we have explored the meanings of “hero” in fictional works, such as films. By convention, the typical hero experiences adversity and challenges, adhering to values of respect, loyalty,...

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Considerations on Power and International Aid Relations

By: Michael Kelly, SJ

This present study considers international aid, that is, the institutionalized forms by which people’s conditions are improved. It examines charity systems from the point of view of political power, starting from the concept that international aid was historically born along with the appearance of the idea of public affairs and public service, in the spirit of international relations. Therefore, in this sense, aid is an element of politics, whose original scope was born out of the interaction between nations and...

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‘The Destructive Spirit’ A Reflection on Memory and Useless Literature

By: José Luis Narvaja, SJ

The reflection we present has a purely platonic intent. When we use the expression “platonic love,” we do so to refer to ideal,  not personal love. But this is not entirely accurate. For Plato, love is eros, a search for goodness and truth. This search, however, cannot exist in isolation: it is only possible through dialectics, that is, through dialogue. Moreover, it is an infinite search, because it lasts until death. So, it is rather like the paradox of Achilles...

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