We boldly step out of our comfort zone, guided by the Holy Spirit to denounce unjust policies and practices in response to “the cry of the earth and the poor” (LS 49).
There is a need to deploy a prophetic stance before the signs of the times today, connected with the signs of the place: the Earth – our common home, so that the Church can make their voices heard upon the existential decisions of our time. These decisions are complex and wrapped up in national and global politics. Still, we step out in faith to learn from the suffering of peoples and nature, and challenge injustice in a united prophetic voice, as we continue on our own ecological conversion journeys.
Our Prophetic Advocacy is a humble one that is rooted in the fact that we share the same creation with every living thing, everything is connected, and at an individual level, we all need to go through a radical integral ecological, and spiritual conversion that turns what is happening in the world into our own personal suffering (LS 19) and seek to resolve it.
The food you eat, air you breathe, water you drink, honey you eat and much much more rely on biodiversity. So what is this biodiversity?
The Fossil Fuels Non-Proliferation Treaty (FFNTP) is a global initiative that strives for an international regime that complements the Paris Agreement in addressing the still growing supply of fossil fuels.
In East Africa as in Europe, the mobilization of the faithful is useful in trying to prevent damage to Creation.
An inspiring story from a Laudato Si’ Animator and her capstone project from last Spring’s Laudato Si’ Animator course.
The film The Letter was screened at the School of Economics of the University of Buenos Aires, Argentina, with a film debate.
Laudato Si’ Movement’s Official Statement on the Tanzania Episcopal Conference (TEC) Position Regarding EACOP
Laudato Si’ Movement is gravely concerned following the recent endorsement of the East African Crude Oil Pipeline (EACOP) project by the Tanzania Episcopal Conference in a video posted on the...
Biodiversity is usually understood in terms of the great variety of plants, animals, and microorganisms. Still, it also includes genetic...
Major international religious organizations are responding to the G7 meeting in Hiroshima by expressing dismay that heads of state have failed to take steps to phase out fossil fuels and fund...
Camaraderie glowed from the Zoom screen on Saturday, May 27, as The Letter’s protagonists reunited under the question “Where do we go from here?” amid all the festivities of Laudato Si' Week. The...