In the face of life's evil and suffering, it is only possible to believe in a loving God, if that God is ‘on the scaffold’ too, alongside us.
Humanity is waiting for those who will find their lives - and find God - by leaving institutions behind and joining the powerless.
Standing at the foot of the cross may seem fruitless, but it is important, and significant. To speak this way is to speak of a deep unity, a deep communion, with others.
Who could be blamed for struggling with anxiety in the current moment? But clutching at control doesn't allow much space for God.
From the outside, criminal justice stories divide the world into 'good' and 'bad'. But inside, we must constantly consider the mystery of the whole person.
Alex Holmes, from our Partners at Catholic Worker Calais, shares snapshots of Calais refugee life.
Why is the canonisation of Ignatius Spencer important? His life, and dedication to the poor, are an outstanding example to all of us.
Our Passionist Partners at London Catholic Worker ask: how can houses of hospitality avoid 'white saviour' complexes, and engage with the Black Lives Matter movement?
Passionists in England and Wales see the crucified God in the crucified people of this age, and the crucified Earth. Read more about what this means.
At the heart of Passionist spirituality is contemplation of the Passion the suffering and the Cross - of Jesus Christ. Our spirituality is simple but very, very deep.
Austin Smith House is a Passionist community of prayer, hospitality and resistance. We host up to 6 destitute refugees / asylum seekers, providing a safe welcoming home and community, food and some advocacy.
Maria Skobstova House is a house for volunteers who worked amongst the refugees in the jungle of Calais.
A community of ordinary Christians from all backgrounds and traditions, promoting prayer, hope and action.
Supporting communities harmed by London-based mining companies.