Before they dig in, the Dominican Sisters of Hope thank God but they also thank the growers, the pickers, the transporters, the recipe writers...
NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK — When Silvia Perez came to Immokalee, Florida from Guatemala in 1993, there was one profession that made sense: working in the fields.
On a beige altar striped with beams of sunlight, Fr. Kyle Digmann presses oil onto the forehead of a young woman. She looks like she's in her early 30s. She's donning a brown robe with a white robe outside of it, and her hair is dripping wet.
"Brothers and sisters, please join me in welcoming the newest baptized member and future saint of Christ's church," Digmann announces proudly.
There's scant applause. This baptism is unlike others: the priest, catechumen, catechumen's fiancé, godparent, ...
Ali Famiglietti discovered spiritual direction during her senior year at Fairfield University in Connecticut. She needed course credit to fulfill her religious studies requirement, so she enrolled in "Students' Ten-Week Ignatian Experience," offered by the Murphy Center for Ignation Spirituality. The semester-long course provided an overview of the Spiritual Exercises and included spiritual direction.
Six years later, Famiglietti has resumed spiritual direction at the Murphy Center. She's now...
“I’m trying to make sure that everyone feels empowered to try wine, and to feel confident when tasting."
A recent study from Marcus by Goldman Sachs found that 60% of survey participants didn't know the annual percentage yield (APY) on their savings accounts.
Five years ago, father and daughter John and Jen Choi wouldn’t have imagined that they’d be restauranteurs.
I was leaving for work when I found Blanche, the 5-year-old, 43-pound English bulldog I was fostering, peeing on my bed.
Chef Roy Yamaguchi Just Designed a Restaurant on a Cruise Ship, and His Design Goes Way Beyond Cuisine
Roy Yamaguchi is no stranger to good food.
“It’s kind of like modern art,” he says as he squirts a puree of sesame seeds, truffle oil, and soy sauce over the fish.
This Sunday, Catholic churches across Sydney, Australia will bear the usual signs of Easter: incense, fresh flowers, a lit Paschal candle — and a few rows of churchgoers wearing kufi and headscarves.
The days when cruises consisted of old people sitting by the pool are gone.
At the Dominican Sisters of Hope, a community of 140 Catholic sisters, one conviction prevails: Women worldwide hold the keys to our future.
Hold those sleigh bells, Santa: A growing number of Americans are rethinking the urge to pamper their kids with playthings. But should this minimalist approach become the next big trend in parenting?