At the end of March, young people from the United World Project GB met for the second time following an initial meeting in London in November 2018. This time, they headed north to sunny Glasgow (yes, it really was sunny!) to build on the project, progress with new ideas and spend time with each other.[more]
United World Week 2019 will take place from May 1 to 7. It is an event organised by Teens for Unity, Youth for a United World, New Humanity, Parish and Diocesan Movements of the Focolare, in collaboration with the Economy of Communion and with other groups, movements, associations, as well as national and international institutions.[more]
I come from Tanzania and I’m almost blind. The person, who helps me to study, also gave me 1,200 shillings to buy a malaria injection, so that I could finish the treatment I had started.[more]
I was studying for my teaching diploma and had to take one last geography exam, which consisted of a practical lesson given to children in front of a panel, on a subject of my own choice.[more]
This is the meaning of the Resurrection.
Redemption is completed. Death is conquered.
Igino Giordani wrote many pages on Mary, on understanding her mystery. Below is one of these in which he invites us to look to Mary at the foot of the Cross, to be like Her[more]
Pathways for a United World is a strategy opening up ways to build a more fraternal and sustainable world, a more united world.
The Golden Rule – the way to build fraternity and peace
Focolare Youth Assembly: ‘unity’ ‘courage’ and ‘communicate’
Chiara Lubich (1920-2008) is the founder of the Focolare Movement, which is present in 182 countries and promotes the spirituality of unity.
What meaning does the mystery of God dying on a cross have for the men and women of our times? In that supreme sacrifice, God took upon himself all our faults. He asks us to have the courage to live as he did, out of love for the world. From a text by Pasquale Foresi.[more]
Easter, Alleluia, Resurrection[more]
Holy Thursday: this reflection on today’s solemnity is taken from a homily prepared by the bishop, philosopher and theologian, Klaus Hemmerle (1929–1994), for Holy Thursday 1993.[more]