Fourth Sunday of Lent (A)
1 As he went along, he saw a man who had been blind from birth.
2 His disciples asked him, 'Rabbi, who sinned, this man or his parents, that he should have been born blind?'
3 'Neither he nor his parents sinned,' Jesus answered, 'he was born blind so that the works of God might be revealed in him.
4 'As long as day lasts we must carry out the work of the one who sent me; the night will soon be here when no one can work.
5 As long as I am in the world I am the light of the world.'
6 Having said this, he spat on the ground, made a paste with the spittle, put this over the eyes of the blind man,
7 and said to him, 'Go and wash in the Pool of Siloam' (the name means 'one who has been sent'). So he went off and washed and came back able to see.
8 His neighbours and the people who used to see him before (for he was a beggar) said, 'Isn't this the man who used to sit and beg?'
9 Some said, 'Yes, it is the same one.' Others said, 'No, but he looks just like him.' The man himself s
Sunday Gospel Reflection With Fr. Bill Grimm
March 28, 2014
The call to Baptism is an invitation to be cured of the blindness that afflicts the world. But, why us? Why should I be chosen to know the Lord when billions of better people than I will never have that chance?
Internet page aims to allow Filipinos abroad to take part in tradition to honor dead loved ones
Goa's Hindu nationalist Bharatiya Janata Party government justifies its plans to prohibit dual citizenship
Catholic Church insists the dead be treated with respect and laid to rest in a consecrated place
India, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka institues to bridge the gap of continuing education for dropouts
Christians who do not walk this path of transformation will instead become rigid and orphaned