Many of you are already involved in evangelization activities and programs sponsored by your diocese, parish community, or religious community. Project Reach Out offers additional ideas and suggestions – called promising practices – for those wishing to design a particular program or expand existing programs for evangelization and outreach in the Black Community. Please add your own suggestions for Promising Practices or tell us about your experiences with these Promising Practices.
The panel will feature representatives from multi-denominational faith organizations who are sharing their work, challenges, and positive outcomes. The panelists will also dialogue about the gaps in prevention and what needs faith based communities have.
Registration is required to participate in this panel discussion. Please follow these instructions:
1. Go to this website to register.
2. Click “Register”
3. On the registration form, enter your information and then click “Submit”
You will receive a confirmation email message with instructions on how to join the webinar.
Reach out to invite members of the Black Community to an ecumenical prayer vigil/day of prayer for persons living with HIV/AIDS.
Reach out to work with area churches, synagogues, and mosques to plan a forum on HIV/AIDS.
Reach out to create a community action group to take a stand against contemporary forms of slavery involving the most vulnerable groups in societies, such as those regarded as being of low caste, tribal minorities, and indigenous peoples.
Reach out to invite members of the Black Community to a special Kwanzaa celebration.
Reach out to members of the Black Community by distributing a bulletin or flyer on the meaning and purpose of Kwanzaa.
Reach out to feed the poor and homeless in the Black Community by planning a soul-food potluck supper.
From the Pontifical Council for Justice and Peace: “To counter slavery effectively, the inviolable dignity of every person must be recognized above all. Moreover, this acceptance of dignity must be anchored solidly in fraternity. Fraternity requires us to reject any inequality which would allow one person to enslave another. It demands instead that we act everywhere with proximity and generosity, thus leading to liberation and inclusion for everyone.” Read more…
Reach out to members of the Black Community to reflect on how you would like to respond to the issue of Slavery and Human Trafficking.