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Volume 43, Number 1
1 July 2013
Megan Knighton

I had the privilege to meet with Sister Marta from the Paul VI Ephpheta Institute for the deaf here in Bethlehem. Unfortunately, deafness is a common problem facing the Palestinian community. The incidence of deafness is approximately 3 percent, sometimes reaching as high as 15 percent in certain villages — a much higher percentage compared with other regions of the world.

CNEWA has sponsored the Ephpheta Institute since its founding over 40 years ago, helping the sisters, teachers and staff provide a quality education for deaf and hearing-impaired children throughout the Palestinian community. Sister Marta spent the afternoon showing us around the school and speaking about the challenges faced by these children. I could go on about the amazing work of these Sisters and the special life of the children they serve, but Sister Marta puts it better — listen to her talk about the importance of building trust and self-confidence in these children:

You can read more about the good work of Ephpheta here. And visit this page to learn how you can help children with challenges.

Tags: Children Holy Land Education Bethlehem Disabilities

1 July 2013
Greg Kandra

Pope Francis greets Orthodox Metropolitan John of Pergamon after praying with him at the tomb of St. Peter at the conclusion of Mass marking the feast of Sts. Peter and Paul in St. Peter’s Basilica at the Vatican. The pope presented woolen palliums to 34 archbishops during the liturgy. (photo: CNS/Paul Haring)

Over the weekend, Pope Francis used the occasion of the pallium Mass to speak of the unifying role of bishops:

Every bishop is called to be “a servant of communion,” working tirelessly to overcome divisions so that differences become a treasure and not a source of conflict, Pope Francis said.

The Christian community should be “like a great mosaic in which every small piece joins with others as part of God’s one great plan,” the pope said on 29 June as he celebrated the feast of Sts. Peter and Paul and bestowed the pallium on 34 archbishops from 19 countries.

The pallium is a woolen band that symbolizes an archbishop’s unity with the pope and his authority and responsibility to care for the flock the pope entrusted to him. Archbishops wear the pallium around their shoulders over their liturgical vestments when celebrating the liturgy in their regions. A pope also wears one, although his is marked with red crosses, while an archbishop’s has black crosses.

Read more at the Catholic News Service link.

Tags: Pope Francis Ecumenism Catholic Christian Unity Orthodox

1 July 2013
J.D. Conor Mauro

In this video, Jamal Elshayyal reports protesters in Egypt have stormed the headquarters of the Muslim Brotherhood in a show of anger at the president and his allies. (video: Al Jazeera)

By the millions, Egyptians seek Morsi’s ouster (New York Times) Millions of Egyptians streamed into the streets of cities across the country on Sunday to demand the ouster of their first elected head of state, President Mohamed Morsi, in an outpouring of anger at the political dominance of his Islamist backers in the Muslim Brotherhood. The scale of the demonstrations, coming just one year after crowds in Tahrir Square cheered Mr. Morsi’s inauguration, appeared to exceed even the massive street protests in the heady final days of the uprising that overthrew President Hosni Mubarak in 2011…

Christians join protests in Egypt (Vatican Radio) In Egypt, protesters stormed the Cairo headquarters of President Morsi’s Muslim Brotherhood group Monday morning, a day after the largest protests the nation has seen since the ouster of Hosni Mubarak two years ago. Demonstrators are calling on the President to step down, and for new elections to be held. Many Christians have joined the protests, saying discrimination and violence against minority faiths have increased since Morsi took office. “Most of the Christians do not want the president,” says Father Rafic Greiche, the spokesman for the Melkite Greek Catholic Church in Egypt. “We have to be clear about this.” The full interview with Father Greiche can be found here…

Egypt ministers resign amid unrest (Al Jazeera) Five Egyptian ministers have tendered their resignations from the president’s cabinet, a senior official has said, as protests against the president’s rule filled the streets of cities throughout the country. Earlier on Monday, the state news agency, MENA, said the ministers were considering resigning in sympathy with the protesters who were calling for the resignation of Morsi…

Military offensive on refugee camps in northern Syria (Fides) The refugee camp in Bab al Salam was the subject to an air raid by the Syrian Air Force where seven people were seriously injured, including a child. The raid took place on the night of 25-26 June, the second air attack suffered by the refugee camp in recent weeks. Mirta Neretti, a volunteer, says: “Our contacts in the camp fear that this is the beginning of an escalation … to force refugees to flee,” thereby freeing the land for further military excursions. “The 17,000 refugees in the camp, [including] 5,000 children, are completely helpless and exposed to all sorts of violence…”

Syria neighbors block thousands from fleeing (Daily Star Lebanon) Syria’s neighbors have closed or tightened restrictions at several border crossings, leaving tens of thousands of people stranded within Syria’s dangerous frontier regions, Human Rights Watch said on Monday. According to the statement, Iraq, Jordan and Turkey have all restricted the flow of people trying to flee a conflict which has killed 100,000 people and, according to the United Nations, has already driven 1.7 million more to take sanctuary outside Syria. Only Lebanon, which has limited control over its own borders and is now hosting over half a million refugees, had remained open to refugees, the New York-based rights group said…

Tags: Egypt Refugees Syrian Civil War Refugee Camps Egypt's Christians

28 June 2013
Greg Kandra

This baby girl was found in a garbage can. Now she's loved and cared for by the sisters of the Holy Family Children's Home. (photo: CNEWA)

The CNEWA staffers visiting the Holy Land just sent us this photograph from the Holy Family Children’s Home, also known as the Creche, in Bethlehem. The child was rescued from the trash and given a new life at the home.

Msgr. John Kozar visited the Creche two years ago and described his experience:

We proceeded to a peaceful home for unwanted babies and expectant mothers rejected by families. It’s called the Creche of Bethlehem. What a fitting name. The director of the facility is named Sister Sophie and she is something special. This sister is the embodiment of the protector of little babies and the unwanted. She loves each and every one of the 91 childen cared for at the Creche.

She took us to a room with little ones ranging in age from a few days old to about nine months. One of the babies was left at a big garbage dump, another at Sister Sophie’s doorstep. Some children were dropped off for various reasons. There is no legal system for adoption in Palestine and Muslim tradition does not allow for it, so this is a big challenge. But Sister Sophie, her staff and her many volunteers still present loving smiles to all who visit.

There are many ways to help children like these. Visiting our Giving Center to learn how you can make a difference in the lives of these little ones.

Tags: CNEWA Children Holy Land Bethlehem Holy Land Christians

28 June 2013
J.D. Conor Mauro

In this 2005 photo, Ethiopian Orthodox Christians process to Lalibela to visit its subterranean complex of 11 rock-hewn churches, considered one of the holiest sites in the world. Every Christmas and Temqat — the Ethiopian commemoration of the baptism of Christ — as many as 50,000 pilgrims throng the small town, some traveling hundreds of miles on foot from distant parts of Ethiopia and beyond to attend the celebrations. (photo: Leah Niederstadt)

Rock churches of Lalibela, the Jerusalem of Ethiopia (CNN) Lalibela, a small town in northern Ethiopia, is home to 11 spectacular churches carved both inside and out from a single rock some 900 years ago. The chiseled creations have turned this mountain town into a place of pride and pilgrimage for worshipers of the Ethiopian Orthodox Church, attracting 80,000 to 100,000 visitors every year. Even though Lalibela sits in a remote region of Ethiopia, the faithful will walk for days, even weeks, to get here, many of them traversing the rugged mountains barefoot. Ethiopia is home to one of the oldest Christian churches in the world, dating back to the early fourth century. The Ethiopian Orthodox Church used to be a part of Egypt’s Coptic Church, but established its own patriarch in 1959. Today, nearly two thirds of the East African country’s population is Christian, with most belonging to the Orthodox Church…

Pope meets Orthodox delegation from Ecumenical Patriarchate (Vatican Radio) Pope Francis met on Friday with a delegation from the Ecumenical Patriarchate of Constantinople, which is in Rome to attend celebrations for Saturday’s feast of Sts. Peter and Paul. Traditionally, as spiritual leader of Orthodox Christians worldwide, the Ecumenical Patriarch Bartholomew sends a delegation to Rome each 29 June, while a Catholic delegation travels to Istanbul each 30 November to mark the feast of St. Andrew, patron of the Orthodox world. In his meeting with the Orthodox representatives, Pope Francis spoke of important progress in the official dialogue between Catholics and Orthodox, which has already produced many joint documents. The Joint International Commission for Theological Dialogue is currently studying the key question of primacy and collegiality in the church of the first century, one of the main obstacles on the road to unity and reconciliation between the Eastern and Western Churches…

Polish and Ukrainian bishops sign appeal for reconciliation (Polskie Radio) Polish and Ukrainian church leaders signed an appeal for reconciliation in Warsaw on Friday, marking the 70th anniversary of the Volhynia massacres, which took place in a Nazi-occupied region that had been divided between Poland and the Soviet Union prior to the Second World War. Archbishop Jozef Michalik, head of the Polish Roman Catholic Episcopate, and Archbishop Sviatoslav Shevchuk, leader of Ukraine’s Greek Catholic Church, were the chief signatories of the document. The declaration calls on Poles and Ukrainians to “open minds and hearts to mutual forgiveness and reconciliation…”

Shelling claims lives in the Old City of Damascus (Fides) According to the Melkite Patriarchate in Damascus, whose headquarters is situated a few hundred meters from the Greek-Orthodox Patriarchate, the fatal explosions on 26 June in the Old City were not a suicide attack but the launch of two mortar shells. The area affected is a few meters from the Greek Orthodox cathedral in Maryamiyya and also from the Shiite Al Ishane charitable building. But the dynamics of the episode suggests that it was not a targeted attack…

Tags: Pope Francis Ethiopia Syrian Civil War Ecumenism Lalibela

27 June 2013
Greg Kandra

With direction from the sisters, women at Queen’s Garments have a chance to better their lives. (photo: Sean Sprague)

Can a needle and thread change a life? We saw evidence of that a few years ago in India:

Inside a large house in the wooded hills of Kottayam, a district in the southern Indian state of Kerala, Sangeetha Pushpam crouched over a sewing machine, stitching fabric. She is 19, and has been working for four years to help support her family, which her father had abandoned.

After dropping out of school at 15, Sangeetha was hired by a cashew factory. She was getting paid practically nothing, however, and the factory conditions were taking their toll on her health. She suffered chest pains. Sangeetha wanted to move on and enrolled in a tailoring course. She did not have enough money to complete it, however, and she dropped out.

Fortunately, Sangeetha was invited to Kottayam to join Queen’s Garments, a sewing shop run by the Congregation of the Mother of Carmel, a religious community for women of the Syro-Malabar Catholic Church. Founded in 1866, the community includes 6,000 sisters who run charities, schools and hospitals throughout India and abroad.

In a converted novitiate, Sangeetha works with 20 other young women from poor, often broken, families.

“Our mission is to promote plain living, high thinking and selfless service to eradicate poverty and suffering,” said Sister Suma Rose, who started Queen’s Garments in May 2004.

There is a special need for helping women in India, Sister Suma said. They are “undervalued, underrecognized, underrepresented and marginalized in society.”

Read more about Queens Garments in the September 2006 issue of ONE.

Tags: India Sisters Education Poor/Poverty Indian Catholics

27 June 2013
J.D. Conor Mauro

Although Christians make up only 2 percent of the population in Iraq, the U.N. High Commission for Refugees reports that they make up 40 percent of the 1.6 million Iraqis in search of asylum abroad. Of those who remain in the country, many are internally displaced. This video includes interviews with Chaldean Patriarch Raphael Louis and Redemptorist Chaldean Archbishop Bashar Matti Warda of Erbil discussing the struggles Iraqi Christians face and the pastoral pressure created by their migration. (video: CRTN and Aid to the Church in Need)

Strengthening young Iraqis’ Christian identity (Aid to the Church in Need) Since the war in 2003 Iraq has lost more than half of its previously 900,000 Christians. More than 1,000 Christians were killed in bloody attacks and hundreds of thousands fled abroad. Nevertheless, Christian life goes on in Mesopotamia. German Father Jens Petzold even founded a monastery here last year, at the invitation of Chaldean Patriarch Louis Raphael. Since February 2012, a Syrian Catholic community has been building a monastery in Iraqi Kurdistan. Many Christians from Baghdad and the south of Iraq have fled from the terror attacks in Baghdad to the autonomous Kurdish regions…

Delegation from Ecumenical Patriarchate to visit Rome (VIS) The Pontifical Council for Promoting Christian Unity issued a press release today stating that a delegation sent by the Ecumenical Patriarch of Constantinople Bartholomew I will visit Rome from 27-29 June 2013 as part of the traditional exchange of delegations for their feasts of patron saints — 29 June in Rome for the celebration of the Apostles Peter and Paul and 30 November in Istanbul for the celebration of St. Andrew the Apostle…

Religious minorities in danger in Syria (AINA) In Syria’s conflict, now characterized as overtly sectarian, every religious and ethnic group has experienced catastrophic loss and pain. Reportedly over the past two years of war, over 93,000 combatants and civilians, of diverse religious identities, have been killed, 1.5 million have become refugees, and 4.5 million more have been internally displaced. Though no religious community has been spared suffering, Syria’s ancient Christian minority has cause to believe that they confront an “existential threat,” according to a finding of the U.N. Human Right Council’s Commission of Inquiry on Syria, last December. And this group, in contrast to Syria’s Alawites, Shiites and Sunnis, has no defender…

Suicide blast near major Damascus church kills at least 4 (Washington Post) A suicide attacker blew himself up near one of the main churches in the Syrian capital Thursday, killing at least four people, according to state-run TV news. The blast struck in the vicinity of the Greek Orthodox Virgin Mary Church in the predominantly Christian neighborhood of Bab Sharqi in central Damascus. There was no immediate claim of responsibility for the attack in Damascus, which has been hit by a wave of suicide attacks that have killed and wounded scores of people…

Two thousand villages flooded; Indian friars and nuns assist (Fides) The flash floodings in Uttarkand are “a national tragedy that affects many of our people,” said a statement by the Religious Conference in India, which combines orders and religious congregations. “As religious Indians, along with all the church, we are deeply moved and we respond with prayer and with all possible actions to support the victims.” The devastating floods have wholly or partially affected over 2,000 villages in the districts of Uttarkashi, Chamoli and Rudraprayag. More than 100 people in the village of Guptkashi and nearby villages have died, while at least 2,000 are missing. The area affected by the floods is situated in the Diocese of Bijnor, where Bishop John Vadakel, with assistance from Caritas India, has initiated a coordinated effort for humanitarian aid…

Tags: Syrian Civil War Violence against Christians Ecumenism Indian Catholics Chaldean Patriarch Louis Raphael I

26 June 2013
Greg Kandra

CNEWA’s magazine ONE took home a record-shattering 22 prizes — including First Place for General Excellence — at the 2013 Catholic Press Association awards held at the Catholic Media Conference in Denver on Friday.

It’s the second time in two years that ONE has set the record for the number of awards won by a single magazine.

The prizes cut across all categories, including electronic media, analysis, design, feature writing and blogs. Summing up the magazine’s achievement for general excellence, the judges wrote:

The design, photography, and writing place ONE among the very best of this year’s Catholic magazines, regardless of category. The design of each spread contributes to the meaning conveyed in graceful writing and powerful images. Various graphic devices unify the spreads from color text blocks through screened background photos to special fonts. Above all, perhaps, ONE provides a global view of the human family with an emphasis on the Near East.

The judges this year were journalism professors at Spring Hill College and Marquette University.

A complete list of ONE’s awards follows:

First Place:

General Excellence (Mission Magazines)

Best Personality Profile
  Salvaging Dignity by Sarah Topol, Dana Smillie

Best Feature Article (Mission Magazines)
  Praying Behind Barbed Wire by Joost van Egmond

Best Electronic Newsletter
  “Discover ONE Online” by Staff

Individual Excellence (Editor)
  Kerala’s Spice Coast; The High Stakes of Leaving; Salvaging Dignity
  by Christopher Boland

Second Place:

Best Essay (Mission Magazines)
  Middle East Christians and the Arab Awakening by Elias Mallon

Best Multiple Picture Package (Feature)
  A Romanian Renaissance by Andreea Câmpeanu

Best Online/Multi-Media Presentation of Visuals
  Interview with Journalist Joost van Egmond by Erin Edwards

Best Freestanding Online/Multimedia Presentation of Video
  CNEWA Annual Report 2011 by Staff

Third Place:

Best Essay (Mission Magazines)
  Jewish and Non-Jewish Identities in Israel by Ron Kronish

Best Single Photo (Color)
  A Bridge to Modern Life (Nun and Bedouin Child) by Tanya Habjouqa

Best Photo Story Originating with a Magazine or Newsletter
  The Colors of Easter by Marvin Anderson

Best Multiple Picture Package (Feature)
  Salvaging Dignity by Sarah Topol, Dana Smillie

Best In-Depth Writing
  Salvaging Dignity by Sarah Topol, Dana Smillie

Best Feature Article (Mission Magazines)
  Making the Grade by Peter Lemieux

Best Online/Multi-Media Presentation of Visuals
  Images from Slovakia by Erin Edwards

Best Online Blog (Group or Association)
  ONE-TO-ONE by Staff

Best Magazine or Newsletter Website
  One Magazine by Staff

Best Web and Print Combination Package
  Profiles: The Ecumenical Patriarchate of Constantinople
  by Michael J. L. La Civita, Erin Edwards

Individual Excellence (Photographer/Artist)
  A Romanian Renaissance; The Colors of Easter; Kerala’s Spice Coast;
  A Fruitful Trade by Daria Erdosy

Honorable Mention:

Best In-Depth Writing
  India’s Christian Untouchables by Peter Lemieux

Individual Excellence (Writer)
  Religious Minorities in the Middle East;
  Middle East Christians and the Arab Awakening;
  Keep Alive the Flame of Divine Love (Subsection: “Why It Matters”)
  by Elias D. Mallon

Congratulations to all the winners — and thank you to all our readers!

You can view a complete list of all winners, in all categories, at the Catholic Press Association site. And, of course, you can always visit ONE online at our website, where you can read the current issue or browse our archives.

Tags: CNEWA ONE magazine

26 June 2013
Greg Kandra

Sister Katharina helps a young friend at Maison du Sacre Coeur, a home for children with severe physical and mental challenges. (photo: CNEWA)

As we noted yesterday, CNEWA staffers are visiting the Holy Land this week, along with members of the Catholic Women’s League of Canada, to see first-hand some of the places and projects supported by CNEWA’s generous donors.

One of those places is Maison du Sacre Coeur, which our magazine profiled several years ago:

“We try to give good care to the children,” explains Sister Katharina Fuch, D.C. “We try to assure good health and good food. We try to make life as agreeable for them as we can. We try to find what each child likes — music, play, laughter, television, radio, video. We want these children to feel good.”

The children are some 60 severely mentally and physically handicapped boys and girls, aged from newborn to 16 years. The place is the Maison du Sacre Coeur — the House of the Sacred Heart — in the Israeli port city of Haifa. The care-givers are Sister Katharina, three other sisters, a number of local specialists and other staff.

Sister Katharina is the Austrian-born superior of the House of the Sacred Heart, established by the Daughters of Charity, the religious community founded in France by St. Vincent de Paul.

In addition to caring for the resident children, the sisters also maintain a day-care center with 240 children, assuring working mothers that their children are well cared for during the workday.

Sister Katharina outlines all these activities as we sit in her neat office. Administrative responsibilities, keeping track of the staff and all the activities, are in efficient hands.

But it is when we go down to see the children that she really comes alive. It is with them that Sister Katharina feels most at home. As we walk between the cots she greets each child in turn, stroking their heads lovingly and talking to them affectionately. As she walks past, some grab at her hands, wanting to feel her touch.

Read more in Heart to Heart in Haifa from the December 1997 issue of the magazine.

Tags: Children Holy Land Jerusalem Health Care Holy Land Christians

26 June 2013
J.D. Conor Mauro

In this 2010 photo, Cardinal Jean-Louis Tauran, president of the Pontifical Council for Interreligious Dialogue, greets Ahmad Mohamed al Tayeb, president of Al Azhar University in Cairo, Egypt, as they arrive for a press conference in Washington. (photo: CNS/Nancy Wiechec)

Islamic-Catholic Liaison Committee holds meeting in Rome (VIS) The Islamic-Catholic Liaison Committee held its 19th meeting in Rome on 18-19 June 2013. The assembly was presided over jointly by Cardinal Jean-Louis Tauran, president of the Pontifical Council for Interreligious Dialogue, and Dr. Hamid bin Ahmad al Rifaie, president of the International Islamic Forum for Dialogue. After listening to the papers presented by Catholic and Muslim scholars and exchanging views about the theme of the rise of secularism in society, the participants agreed that Christianity and Islam affirm the inseparability and complementarity between the material and the spiritual domains and that our responsibility as believers is to reconcile these dimensions of life…

Report describes grim prospects for Christians in Syria (AINA) A new report on Syria’s Christians has been published by Open Doors International. The report is titled Vulnerability Assessment of Syria’s Christians and it paints a grim picture for the future of Christians in Syria. This report contextualizes, analyzes and interprets current developments in Syria, with a particular emphasis on the position of its Christian population, in light of this population’s distinct vulnerabilities. In Aleppo particularly, and now in Homs, it is clear there has been disproportionate suffering of Christians and that they are particularly at risk from the war…

Patriarch Kirill urges creation of new fund for Christians in Syria (Fides) An amazing collection of money in all the churches of the Patriarchate of Moscow will be allocated to the Syrian people. The initiative was launched yesterday, Tuesday, 25 June, by the Patriarch Kirill with a statement released by the Synodal Department for information of the Patriarchate in Moscow. “In that biblical land, where Christians and Muslims have lived side by side,” stressed the head of the Russian Orthodox Church, “the relics are now desecrated, churches violated, Christians are forced to abandon their homes, they are often persecuted and tortured and killed”…

Syria death toll tops 100,000, activists say (Haaretz) More than 100,000 people have been killed since the start of Syria’s conflict over two years ago, an activist group said Wednesday. The Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, which has been tracking the death toll in the conflict through a network of activists in Syria, released its death toll at a time when hopes for a negotiated settlement to end the civil war fade. It said a total of 100,191 had died over the 27 months of the conflict. Of those, 36,661 are civilians, the group said…

Patriarch Irinej attends spiritual music festival commemorating Edict of Milan (inSerbia) Serbian Orthodox Church Patriarch Irinej said late Tuesday that spiritual music festival dubbed “Musical Edict” in Nis is a contribution to marking 17 centuries of the proclamation of the Edict of Milan. Participation of choirs from different parts of the world proves that Nis, the birthplace of Constantine the Great, has become a metropolis that had an important role in the past, but also has one in the present. Speaking about marking 1700 years of the proclamation of the Edict of Milan, Patriarch Irinej said that, according to plan, there are different events organized in various important historical towns in Serbia, across all dioceses…

Tags: Syrian Civil War Patriarchs Patriarch Kirill Catholic-Muslim relations Cardinal Jean-Louis Tauran

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