I learned that gutting a house is hard, physical, back-braking labor and I also learned how just one house at a time can make such a big impact.
I am very excited about being given the opportunity to intern at Escuela Popular and go beyond the standard Arrupe community-based learning experience. I hope to get a better sense of the communities and the people that make up San Jose.
My passion lies a lot on education, specifically, the theme surrounding disparities among the youth in urban populations. I chose to work at Cabrillo Middle School because I want to learn more about the role of each individual in the educational system.
I am extremely grateful to be given the opportunity of being able to work with and gain insight from the community that is aided by the many different programs that Sacred Heart Community Service offers.
I look forward to gaining a deeper understanding and new perspective on health promotion and wellness, life-long learning and social services, especially those surrounding the issues of Alzheimer's and health inequalities.
I would like to use this wonderful opportunity to learn more about people from different backgrounds, especially those people who are often marginalized in society.
Michael John Perry talks on the understanding that the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (1948) functions as a sacred text: the sacred foundational text of the religion of human rights.
Amy-Jill Levine will offer a workshop for clergy, secondary school teachers, elementary school teachers, bible study leaders, Sunday school instructors, scripture faculty, and religious educators on how to engage, teach, and proclaim the Christian Scriptures without bearing false witness against Judaism.
Story telling is a basic form of human communication, and the parables of Jesus -- brief narratives designed to challenge, to indict, and to inspire, and to do so often in humorous or satirical ways -- are among the best examples.
This talk will examine not only this myth, but also a Buddhist response to this myth, found in the Agañña Sutta, an early Buddhist work that constitutes a Buddhist response to the Hindu myth, and provides a "counter-myth," or alternate myth for the origin of things.