Published June 11, 2020 at 8:06 AM PDT
Featured in the June 11 Newsletter:
Published May 29, 2020 at 7:05 AM PDT
On behalf of the ICTC, we share in the grief and outrage of the recent racist events happening in our country.
Published May 27, 2020 at 7:05 AM PDT
The 4th Annual Catholic Immigration Summit has more videos available! Be sure to visit the page soon, some videos will expire as the information presented is timely.
Here's what has been added recently:
Published May 15, 2020 at 7:05 AM PDT
In many ways it seems the world has stood still these past two months, as if on pause. Although we are all experiencing the pandemic, our experiences vary from individual, community and country. In this newsletter, we want to highlight the experiences specifically of people facing the challenges of immigration in the US during this time.
Published May 1, 2020 at 3:05 AM PDT
When we find ourselves in times of distress and great challenge we look to our ancestors, teachers, loved ones, and traditions for some wisdom that can accompany us during this difficult journey. We have in our tradition such a figure in the person of St. Catherine of Siena, a mystic, activist, and Doctor of the Church whose feast day was April 29. St. Catherine was born in 1347, right in the midst of the Black Death; the America Magazine article “Why you should read St. Catherine of Siena—in her own words—during the coronavirus pandemic” is a wonderful illustration of how a woman mystic who died 640 years ago can speak relevantly to our current context.
Published April 17, 2020 at 9:04 AM PDT
In this newsletter, we look at various ways those connections continue to be made and hope you are finding new ways to connect—even while apart—and certainly hope you will continue to connect with ICTC.
Published April 15, 2020 at 11:04 AM PDT
Remembering our Brother Peter: On April 11, 2020, Holy Saturday, we the SU community suffered a great loss. Our brother Fr. Peter Ely, SJ, passed. Shocked and overwhelmed by grief, we mourn that we didn’t get a chance to say goodbye; to tell him how much his presence meant to us, or that his questions about our well-being, our family, and our research, made us feel “seen” and cared for. We will miss how he drew from his own flawed humanity to appreciate and to advocate for mercy, forgiveness, and compassion.
Published April 1, 2020 at 12:04 PM PDT
Like many of you, we at ICTC are reflecting on the rapid and radically different world we find ourselves in. Many of us have moved to working entirely online in order to respond to our professional responsibilities and to maintain contact in our personal relationships.