In our parishes, neighborhoods, and cities we need both dimensions of Christian hospitality: actively serving while truly listening and seeking to understand.
"Who is my neighbor?" is an important question for every Christian community. We must recognize Christ in the stranger as we heed Jesus' command.
Even if we're not formal missionaries, we're sent out into the world from each Eucharist, carrying a message of peace.
The journey to Jerusalem that Jesus begins in today's Gospel was especially difficult because at its end he would face crucifixion and death.
At the very end of Mass as the priest blessed the assembly and dismisses it, we're being sent out into the world to put the meaning of the Sunday Eucharist into practical action.
Today's Feast of the Most Holy Trinity invites us to reflect on one of the most profound truths of our faith--that God is three and one.
The dramatic story of the descent of the Holy Spirit tells us how the Spirit can break down walls we may put up.
In his prayer at the Last Supper Jesus prays for those who will have to be in the world that they are one with himself and with the Father.
We're fortunate to have Luke's accounts of the Ascension story in both his Gospel and in Acts of the Apostles.
Jesus sends us his Spirit to be our Advocate and teacher. He promises that the Church can always rely on the Holy Spirit to guide us in troubled times.