Have you ever wondered how the global citizens of the future will access the knowledge of their cultures and heritage that are increasingly being stored only on the Internet, vulnerable to disappear at any time? The Internet Archives aims to link the events, ideas and lessons learned from one generation to the next.
How is it possible to interview someone of whose language you do not understand? A German cameraman remembers an interview in Japan that turned out to be historic.
Handwritten letters are a special and purposeful gift – especially in this digital world.
By Annamaria Gatti
Despite the rapidly increasing availability of modern means, “town criers” and other traditional forms of communication retain their importance in Africa. It is all about weaving the social fabric, not about loading up with technology…
Journalists and religious leaders often misunderstand each other for myriad reasons — but mutual respect goes a long way
Are we only expressing ourselves — and our dinner plate on Facebook — or are we communicating what is really important to us? Dennis Cali, professor and chairman of a university communications department, explains how social media is changing our way of thinking and what really matters in media…
Is there a “generation gap”? Clearly yes: Lillian Mazalewski, 86, grew up without a phone, Ana Bambrick, 15, starts texting during breakfast. Can they communicate with each other?
Modern means and messages: Focolare founder Chiara Lubich proposes Jesus on the cross, the silent word, as a role model for communicators.
Living City magazine received an Honorable Mention from the Catholic Press Association for North America and Canada in the category “Best Coverage of Vocations to Priesthood-Religious Life or Diaconate” for the article “Man of the cloth … and tap shoes”, by Sarah Mundell (LC June 2012)
We want to share our joy with all our readers!
A Franciscan’s failed plans to become a martyr allowed God to open another door… A new documentary reveals what Anthony of Padua still has to say to us today.
By Susanne Janssen