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Ex-Nuncio to Dominican Republic, accused of sexual abuse, found dead

August 28, 2015. The Vatican has issued a statement saying that ex-Apostolic Nuncio to the Dominican Republic Józef Wesolowski was found dead in his room this morning. He is believed to have died of natural causes, according the Vatican authorities. A Vatican prosecutor has asked that an autopsy be performed today. The statement further specifies that the results will be announced as soon as possible and that Pope Francis has been informed of the situation.
Pope Francis

Pope Francis sends a message to organizers and participants of the Rimini Meeting

August 19, 2015. On the occasion of the 36th edition of the Rimini Meeting, Pope Francis sent a message to participants and organizers through Vatican Secretary of State Pietro Parolin. He told them that the void we sometimes feel in our hearts reminds us that we are called to great things. The event is also known as "the Meeting for friendship among peoples,” and it is organized by the Communion and Liberation movement. During the meeting shows, conferences, exhibitions and sporting events are organized.
Pope Francis

Pope Francis “deeply saddened” by the tragedy in Bangkok

August 19, 2015. Pope Francis is "deeply saddened” by the terrorist attack in Bangkok, which killed at least 20 people, according to the Vatican Secretary of State Pietro Parolin. In a telegram sent to the King of Thailand on behalf of the Pope, the cardinal said Pope Francis expressed his sorrow and his closeness to all those affected by the attacks.
World

Erection of Apostolic Exarchate in Canada

Pope Francis has erected the Apostolic Exarchate for the Syro-Malabar in Canada. He has appointed Fr. Jose Kalluvelil to be its first Exarch, assigning him the titular of Tabalta.
World

New bishop in India

Pope Francis has appointed Fr. Antony Prince Panengaden to be bishop of the eparchy of Adilabad of the Syro-Malabar (India). His appointment comes after the resignation of Msgr. Joseph Kunnath.

Online project teaches young people how to pray with the Bible

2014-01-04

Two realities, seemingly unrelated, come together in the "Lectionautas” project. It's a new, online learning tool that incorporates the Lectio Divina, a centuries-old method to read the Bible.

It also seeks to increase knowledge of the Holy Scriptures among young people.

Organizers say that to speak about God, someone first needs to speak with God.

"With the Lectio Divina, we understand all the messages that God conveys through the Holy Scriptures, and we incorporate them into our every-day life.”

The masterminds behind "Lectionautas” are the Latin American Episcopal Conference, or CELAM, the Pastoral Biblical Center for Latin America, and the American Bible Society. They've launched the project throughout Latin America and the United States.

Through their website, lectionautas.com, users can read or listen to the Lectio Divina every Sunday, or even consult the Bible online. The site also offers workshops to learn the Lectio Divina method, becoming a modern school of prayer.

"Praying the Lectio is like opening a window to chat with God.”

"One day, you read about a verse from the Old Testament, another from the Gospel, and the next day, a letter from St. Paul. And god always tells us new things.”

About 3,400 young people are enrolled in lessons through the Lectionautas page. They will be the ones that will help their parishes teach other to pray, and spread the Gospel.


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