The secularization of society in Malta has led to the increasingly accepted notion that the church should remain…
In the one-year period, Malta was visited by the Holy Father, Pope of Rome Francis, and By the…
While as a society we are undeniably moving away from traditional organised religion (with the latest statistics showing…
Is the growth of our economy and the sustainability of our planet mutually exclusive or can we have both?
The current model of development has caused environmental problems, social inequality, and economic instability. It is suggested that a new, more sustainable and inclusive model of development should be adopted which takes into account the needs of the poor and the environment.
The article explores how we relate to our Christian cultural heritage, which is intended as a pathway of faith. Such heritage may have had this core purpose hollowed out and been reduced to tourist attractions, but it can still be of relevance today if properly understood.
When discussing cultural heritage, the emphasis should not be on the burden of preservation as such, but on the opportunity to renew, to rethink one’s vocation and to recompose it in the current socio-cultural context and to dream for a better future.
In Christianity we learn that a central expression of faith is remembrance. As Pope Francis told us in his visit to Malta this year, we need to remember how to be kind, also to our land.
To say that migration is a human right sounds like a tautology, given the facts: the world is multicultural, and multiracial (for those who hold to the concept of race).
One question I often get from parents of Gen Z's after they hear of my dabbling with digital theology is: What can I do? My child is always hooked on their mobile device! I am afraid there is something wrong with them! The aim of this short reflection is to try to answer whether we should be worried that our youth are socially alone or rather they are teaching us a new ecclesiology?