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  • Meet Our Students: Nicklin Fellows Program

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  • Summer Seminars Expand across Disciplines, Continents

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  • A Glimpse at a Graduate Student Reading Group: Into the World of Kafka with Sam Landon

    How do you navigate a world beyond comprehension? Do law and justice care about the individual? What are the causes of modern anxieties, and can we find peace? 

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  • The History and Future of Catholic Intellectual Institutes: An Interview with Peter Casarella

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News

Also check out more articles in The Beacon archives

Lumen Christi prepares to welcome acclaimed New York Times Catholic op-ed columnist

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University of Chicago Students Visit Art Institute’s “Doctrine and Devotion” Exhibit 

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Joe Ricketts Discusses his Cloisters on the Platte Project

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Fr. David Meconi, S.J, Shares How Human Love Helps Us Understand Divine Love & Embody It

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Catholic Scientists from Around the World Meet in Chicago To Discuss Origins of the Universe, Habitable Planets, and Human Language

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Bernard McGinn spends most of his time with books. He rises at 7am, “not terribly early,” he says, works through the morning, and ends his scholarly research with a run to the library around 5pm. Before bed, he prefers reading books unrelated to his scholarship on mysticism. He enjoys reading novels or books on history. He has just finished reading a novel by the Irish writer Sebastian Barry and a historical account of railroad construction in the Florida Keys.

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Award-Winning Author and Veteran of the U.S. Marine Corps Phil Klay on War, Our Collective Complicity, and the Senselessness of Suffering

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“We English majors were fortunate in the timing of our intellectual coming of age as Catholic.” Kenneth L. Woodward, longtime Religion Editor at Newsweek, is profiled.

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McGill University Professor Explains How We Arrived at the Modern Myth of Autonomy.

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From May 23-25, 2016, fifteen graduate students and junior faculty in Economics and Finance attended an inaugural seminar on Economics and Catholic Social Thought at the University of Notre Dame.

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It may come as a surprise—especially given Pope Francis’ current reputation as a pontiff concerned about the environment—that Pope Benedict XVI was considered in both religious and secular circles to be the original “Green Pope.” In boosting efforts to make Vatican City more environmentally efficient, he even purchased a forest to offset the Vatican’s carbon imprint.

Archbishop Thomas G. Wenski (Archdiocese of Miami) reminded the audience of Benedict in order to put Pope Francis’ contribution in perspective in his keynote address in the symposium, “Caring for our Common Home: Economics, Environment, & Catholic Social Thought” (May 19).

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