The Second Sunday of Lent excerpt from the 2020 Lenten Guide.
The 2020 Lenten Reflection Guide is now available. Join us on a journey toward ecological conversion this Lent.
The following is a press release from CIDSE on the COP25 negotiations in Madrid. CIDSE is a network of Catholic social justice organizations of which MOGC is a member.
The Maryknoll Office for Global Concerns calls the Trump Administration's move to formally withdraw from the Paris agreement "unconscionable."
The Diocese of Arlington’s Our Lady Queen of Peace Parish offers its experience of installing solar panels as a template for other churches to follow.
Judy Coode, former communications director for the Maryknoll Office for Global Concerns and current project coordinator for the Catholic Nonviolence Initiative, a project of Pax Christi International, reflects on the daily spiritual act of breaking bread and sharing a meal.
Maryknoll Sister Helen Graham, on mission in the Philippines for more than 50 years, reflects on the question "Where is God?" when disaster strikes.
This is the first in a series of articles designed to educate Catholic organizations about ways to participate in the fastest growing divestment campaign in human history - the fossil fuel divestment movement.
Come pray, study, and act with us. The guides contain reflections, prayers, questions, testimony from Maryknoll missioners, and suggested actions for each week of Lent and Advent.
Over the past several months, President Trump has appointed staff and made changes to environmental regulations that affect U.S. efforts to address climate change, protect public lands, and ensure clean air and water.
The People’s Climate March
The challenges facing care for creation are great, but the Maryknoll Office for Global Concerns is committed to protecting and advocating for strong environmental protections in the next four years.
A group of children has taken the U.S. government – and soon Donald Trump – to court for failing to protect them from climate change. The landmark lawsuit, Julian v. U.S., first reported in the May-June 2016 issue of NewsNotes is likely to go to trial by Fall 2017.