Ignatius Loyola was an energetic early adopter of new media. He brought the first printing press to Rome. He created one of the first truly global organizations. He loved the theater. He trained his Jesuits in the art of public preaching.
His followers today are using new media for Ignatian ministries. Below is a sampling of Ignatian online community ventures. Suggest others for consideration on the list by sending an e-mail to email@example.com.
The City and the World
By Joe Koczera, SJ
Diary of a Rookie Priest
By Mark Mossa, SJ
Evangelicals on the Ignatian Way
A serious blog on Ignatian spirituality designed for an Evangelical audience. Brian Rice has begun to systematically take his readers through the Spiritual Exercises with a detailed presentation of the Four Weeks. The site also lists books that will help the reader explore Ignatius’s development and thought.
Frank Majka—The Bridge
By Frank Majka, SJ
From the Desk of John Foley, SJ
By the Executive Chair of the Cristo Rey Network
In All Things
By the editors of America magazine
A Jesuit’s Jottings
By Rick Malloy, SJ, a priest and cultural anthropologist
A Jesuit’s Journey
By Ryan Duns, SJ, a philosophy student and professional Irish musician
Jesuit Refugee Service/USA blog
Living My Jesuit Call
By Ryan Rallanka, SJ, a Jesuit Scholastic from the Oregon Province
People for Others
By Paul Brian Campbell, SJ
This Ignatian Life
A group blog by Jesuits and lay people
Witnessing HIV/AIDS around the World
By Marco Ambrosio, a global health advocate and social entrepreneur
* Please note: These Web sites are being provided as a convenience and for informational purposes only. Loyola Press neither controls nor endorses such sites, nor have we reviewed or approved any content for subsequent links made from these sites. Loyola Press is not responsible for the legality, accuracy, or inappropriate nature of any content, advertising, products, or other materials on or available from such linked sites. In addition, these sites or services, including their contents and links, may be constantly changing. Loyola Press assumes no responsibility for monitoring the content of these sites.