In the past few years, we Dominican Sisters of Peace have tried to understand many immigration issues: the vital need for reform; why so many mothers and children (many of them babies) have risked the trek through the deserts of the world and arrived by tens of thousands to the United States and elsewhere in the world; how to deal with the millions of displaced peoples throughout the world forced to flee unimaginably brutal violence, assassination of family members, forced membership in gangs and warring armies, genocide and extreme poverty. Continue reading →
Celebrating our 2017 Jubilarians
Join us in celebrating our Dominican Sisters of Peace celebrating 50 years of religious life.
Sr. Nancy Ames, OP
Sr. Patricia Cusack, OP
Sr. Joye Gros, OP
Sr. Carole Hermann, OP
Sr. Anne Kilbride, OP
Sr. Mary Ruth Leandres, OP
Sr. Maria Emmanuel Martinez, OP
Sr. Marilyn Mihalic, OP
Sr. Marietta Miller, OP
Sr. Charlene Moser, OP
Sr. Mary Riley, OP
Sr. Rose Ann Van Buren, OP
*View a full list of our Sisters celebrating other milestones in religious life.
In the 60th year of her religious life, at the time of her death, Dominican Sister of Peace Patricia McCabe, OP, died at Mohun Health Care Center, Columbus, OH on Friday, May 29, 2015. She was born in Princeton, NJ, in 1932. She entered in 1952 and was professed in 1955 in the former congregation of St. Mary of the Springs, now the Dominican Sisters of Peace. She was preceded in death by her parents, David and Irene Duntlin McCabe and is survived by her sister, Anne McCabe Twele. Continue reading →
Do you get saddened by the suffering of so many in our world today? Is it hard for you to read or see the news when it is filled with violence and injustice? What can one person do to make a difference?
“Terrorism is a real and serious threat no matter what its ideological origin. And it is not only the immediate causalities who are victims – attacks on minorities for ideological reasons have the effect of terrorizing entire minority groups. In a country that will lose its white majority within the next 30 years, it’s especially critical that we build a country that is truly welcoming to all.”
– Mark Potok, Southern Poverty Law Center