Harrison Hanvey of the Jesuit Conference interviews students from the UCA in Managua, Nicaragua after it was confiscated by the government.
What is the upcoming Synod on Synodality, and what does it mean for Catholics? Maureen O'Connell, Ph.D. of Discerning Deacons answers.
In the face of anti-Blackness, Dominican youth activists of Haitian descent are mobilizing for recognition and rights. They are embracing and honoring who they are and where they come from as they tell their stories and resist being silenced.
As we are in June and Pride Month, take a moment to consider the ways in which the LGBTQIA+ community enlivens and animates our world. When you think about Pride Month, where do you feel gratitude?
Today is Juneteenth. Behold, now is a very acceptable time; behold, now is the day of salvation. We continue to shape the world to reflect the truth that God made us free and wants us to be free.
Conscientiously engaging in critical reflexivity, accountability, consent, and transparency is a must for all immersion learning programs.
Dany Díaz Mejía, a native of rural Honduras and a John Carroll University alum writes: We must decide if we can accept the torture of the wrongly imprisoned, in exchange for a respite from the gangs in El Salvador.
Dany Díaz Mejía, a native of rural Honduras and a John Carroll University alum writes: It is time for Honduras to do something for Nicaraguan democracy, and not for those who corrupt it.
It is with renewed interest that we continue to call on Congress to pass legislation that will guarantee a path to legal status, and ultimately citizenship, for DACA recipients, as well as for the nearly 11 million undocumented people who have come to call this country their home.
Brophy College Prep's Native American club shares the story of their prayer run for Oak Flat—a sacred Native American site threatened with destruction by copper mining. The team, though diverse in background, shared a common thread—they were inspired by the Jesuit mission of their school to act as men and women for others in pursuit of a more just vision of our Common Home.
Start your week by asking: how can we rise up to address injustice? Every Monday morning, voices from the Ignatian network will reflect to explore response to injustice through the lens of Ignatian spirituality and previous Sunday’s daily readings. We seek to understand one another’s stories, to individually and collectively rise up to engage in the work of building a more just and peaceful world.
Just Parenting provides a framework for discussion around the intersections of parenting, faith, and social justice from the perspective of parents touched by the spirituality of St. Ignatius of Loyola through Jesuit schools, parishes, and other organizations.
#JVReflects explores the intersection of faith and justice from the perspective of JESUIT VOLUNTEERS serving as long-term volunteers both domestically and internationally with Jesuit Volunteer Corps and Jesuit Volunteer Corps Northwest. The reflections specifically focus on the cornerstone values of the Jesuit volunteer experience: spirituality, simple living, community, and social justice.
Lift Every Voice is a Lent 2016 blog addressing America’s original sin of racism through the lens of Ignatian spirituality and the daily readings. From Ash Wednesday through Easter Sunday, voices from throughout the Ignatian network will lament racial injustice in our communities and reflect on how the Gospel calls us to repent, pray, and act in solidarity with those affected by an enduring legacy of systemic and personal racial discrimination.
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Ignatian Solidarity Network
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University Heights, OH 44118
The Ignatian Solidarity Network (ISN) is a national social justice network inspired by the spirituality of St. Ignatius of Loyola. ISN was founded in 2004 and is a lay-led 501(c)3 organization working in partnership with Jesuit universities, high schools, and parishes, along with many other Catholic institutions and social justice partners.