What is the purpose of myths? Myths have 2 functions: to give strength through a connection with transcendent reality and to present a paradigm for action.
To pursue a life in Jesus Christ, it will be necessary to make a commitment to the Lord to participate in the sacraments, the moral life, and prayer.
Jesus mentions forgiveness more often than any other injunction in the New Testament. Fr. Spitzer shares how to pray for enemies and truly forgive.
University of Notre Dame Professor Carter Snead explains the secular versus Catholic view of the human person, beginning with "What is a person?"
If we're hardwired to respond to situations in a particular way, should we despair of ever being able to change? This brings up the question of free will.
In this video clip from "Happiness: the Series," Fr. Spitzer describes level 3 happiness, the happiness of living for others.
The data is in: we are hardwired for connection and social interactions. Not a surprise—for God is a community of love, and we are made in His image.
Jordan Peterson’s desire for self-empowering disciplines to replace sloppy secularism can launch us beyond ego comparison—where so many people are trapped.
We’re all in this together. This saying serves as a perfectly workable definition of the Catholic social doctrine principle of solidarity—and subsidiarity.
Discover why happiness is the driving force behind every decision you make in this clip taken from the Magis Center's "Happiness, The Series."