In You Were Born for This (airing 7:06-7:29am ET), Fr. John and Mary talk about the launch of The Rescue Project on August 20 and offer practical suggestions on how to best prepare to run it.
In Catholic Sprouts (airing 7:34-7:43am ET), Nancy helps us pray and reflect for the 26th day of the consecration to Jesus through Mary.
In The Simple Reminder (airing 7:49-8:07am ET), Pat, Cody, and Karent talk about the cruelty of allowing others to suffer.
In Pilgrim Soul (airing 8:13-9:00am ET), Sofia, Giuli and Adrianna discuss division. In our personal lives and in the world, what generates conflict? What solution does the world offer, and how does this fail to satisfy our hearts? How can we taste the impossible peace that Christ came to bring?
In Outside the Walls (airing 9:03-10:00am ET), Dr. Brett Salkeld talks about the Holy Father’s recent trip to Canada, how the Church can respond to sins of the past, and more from his article “Guilt, Responsibility, and Purgatory: How Traditional Catholic Teaching Can Help Us Think About Truth, Reconciliation, and Reparations.”
In The Feminine Genius (airing 10:05-10:42am ET), Jane Kennedy talks about her organization “The SundayMonday” that seeks to inspire other women to bring their whole selves to their workplaces and allow God to set them ablaze wherever they may be.
In Catholic Stuff You Should Know (airing 10:45-11:26am ET), Fr. John & Fr. Mike talk about the shema – the traditional Jewish confession of faith – and how Mary echoes it in her Magnificat.
In Thinking Faith (airing 11:32-12:23pm ET), we hear a a special Summer Masterclass on the Eucharist featuring a series of talks previously delivered by Dr. Brett Salkeld for the Archdiocese of San Francisco. This time he focuses on the Eucharist as a sacrifice and how common it is for us to misunderstand what that really means.
In Truth in Charity (airing 12:26-1:00pm ET), Bishop Rhoades focuses in on one of the Seven Corporal Works of Mercy: “sheltering the homeless” – and all the different ways this can apply to our lives…from sheltering the stranger to the migrant.