Members of the ICMH urge all advocates, stakeholders, and concerned citizens to attend and hear each candidate’s position on addressing pertinent mental health issues related to public safety and law enforcement.
WWTW (Walking with the Wounded conference) will move from a research-based overview on trauma-informed care to practical application in faith communities.
August 15th he ICMH and Felege Hiywot organized a conversation about issues second generation immigrants and refugees face, and the resources that are available or should be available.
Why Interfaith? "We have more in common with each other than the differences we think we have. Once we focus on what’s common; respect for life, dignity, beliefs and values, we can work together to solve some of the major issues that are affecting our world, as well as the world our children will inherit. Together we are stronger!"
The Seminar on Religion and Global Affairs is a program of the Center for Faith and Vocation at Butler University, promoting understanding of interfaith and intercultural relations through the discussion of religious issues in global perspectives.
The Spiritual Trail is a self-guided, or guided walk-and-talk, for all those who desire to embark upon a journey of meditation and personal growth. We have two opportunities to enrich our lives on the Indy Spiritual in August.
What can you expect at the Festival on October 14? Drums, music, dance, games, a procession, meditation, conversations, and much more.
October 14th — What’s even better than attending the Indy Festival of Faiths? Volunteering to help make the Festival a rousing success!
July 19th — A team of graduate students from IUPUI's School for Public and Environmental Affairs (SPEA) organized "Critical Conversations about Race": an opportunity for people of different races, ages, and genders to talk candidly about the racial problems we face, and about what we think should be done.
Sunday October 14th you should plan to bring your kids — and your kids' friends — to the Indy Festival of Faiths. This year promises to have more kids activities than ever before.
July 31st — Nearly a thousand people came to the synagogue Monday evening to take a stand against hatred. They came from just about every religious tradition.
JCRC’s statement on the vandalization of Congregation Shaarey
Supporting Congregation Shaarey Tefilla and the Central Indiana Jewish Community in the aftermath of antisemitic vandalism
"We stand with our Jewish brothers and sisters in solidarity during this difficult time and remain committed to working with the Indianapolis Jewish community to combat hate and bigotry in all forms."
We call on everyone to take the time to get to know their neighbors before the next expression of hatred and cruelty.
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