This fall a coffee-house style, faith-based storytelling program called Agape Latte was introduced at Seton Hall. Launched in 2006 at Boston College, the program now runs at more than 50 colleges and universities across the country. Here, on the third Thursday of each month, guests gather in McNulty Hall to watch a student-directed opening act, share coffee and refreshments, and listen to a guest speaker share a brief story about faith. Seton Hall magazine editor Pegeen Hopkins talked to Matthew Higgins, director of programs for the University’s Center for Catholic Studies, to learn more.
Father Brian Muzás investigates how religious cultural heritage may have shaped the presidential approach to nuclear arms.
Dianne Traflet, associate dean of graduate studies and seminary administration at Immaculate Conception Seminary School of Theology, traces Mother Seton’s history from the 1790s through the early 1800s and finds parallels — and lessons — applicable to our own unsettling times.
The Seton Hall community responds with characteristic resilience in the face of a global pandemic.
Our patroness was no stranger to the consequences of deadly infectious diseases. Her experiences offer parallels—and lessons—for our own unsettling times.
Only a handful of Roman Catholic priests have won Emmys, and this summer Father Michael Russo ‘67/M.Div.’75 became one of them.
A gift from Pat Burgh House, Ed.D. ’01 to the Stetar-Finkelstein Fund recognizes her lifelong commitment to learning.
Keaton Douglas has taken her talents for entertaining and created a program to help people heal from addiction. A class at the Immaculate Conception Seminary School of Theology changed her life — and the lives of those in recovery.