How can an "introverted" campus build relationships in a community? Alicia Douglas offers an example from Rockhurst University.
October 31st was the 500th Anniversary of the Protestant Reformation. How might Jesuit colleges and universities capitalize on this anniversary to foster reconciliation and truth in our churches and culture today?
Practicing open dialogue and deliberation at Regis University's Institute on the Common Good, Paul Alexander notes that Ignatian and Catholic grounding provide tools to reframe conversations in a powerful way.
Brian Norman, Associate Vice President for Faculty Affairs and Diversity at Loyola University Maryland, shares the speech he gave to promote acceptance at the university when members of the Westboro Baptist Church protested LGBT students.
Gentry Holbert, Director of Library and Instructional Resources Services, documents how Spring Hill College, Alabama's oldest institution of higher learning, has stood for Jesuit values since its very founding through its fight with Martin Luther King Jr. for racial justice.
Faithfield University has selected the theme "Water" for its learning environment for students to experience interdisciplinary learning because of its impact on our global and everyday existence.
Nancy C. Tuchman of Loyola University Chicago documents how the university has made a commitment to develop a cultural of integral ecology over the past 14 years.
Jesuit colleges, universities, and other institutions are a privileged place for environmental action, suggests Daniel R. DiLeo of Boston College.
Military veterans at Jesuit colleges and universities have for generations found a special patron in Ignatius of Loyola, whose personal experience as a wounded warrior sparked the conversion that eventually led to the foundation of the Society of Jesus and his canonization in the Catholic Church. Thu T. Do and Mary Dluhy propose that Ignatius continues to serve as a patron today for veterans in our own society, and offer insights into how Jesuit universities today can support our returning vetrans.
Preliminary to a curriculum revision, the College of Nursing at Seattle University began a process of discerning who are we, what are our foundational values as an institution and a profession, and how do we believe nursing education should commence? A hallmark of the Jesuit tradition is certainly caring for the sick, poor, and marginalized.