Loyola University Maryland’s Commitment to Justice committee was founded in 2000, charged with helping implement Jesuit justice ideals.
We are thrilled to share with you the third edition of Commitment to Justice in Jesuit Higher Education, which responds to that charge and extends the goals of the first two editions by opening the discussion to members of the Loyola community. We asked them, “how do you live justice at Loyola?” The book is a discussion about how we might heed the calls from the Jesuit Superiors in their talks and help address the injustices we witness as we carry out our Jesuit mission to educate women and men for others.
“Living justice at Loyola requires a promise to question situations where people are left behind, and a commitment to use one’s talents to serve.”
– Rev. Brian Linnane, S.J., President Emeritus of Loyola University Maryland
“I remind students always that the purpose in life as a graduate from Loyola is simply this: to improve the world.”
– Amy Wolfson, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology and Vice President of Academic Affairs
“Every one of us at Loyola is invited to do justice – to let justice be the way we think, speak, and act, every day, in the most humble and the most grand works that we are privileged to be able to carry forth.”
– June Ellis, Ph.D., Professor of English and Chair of the Commitment to Justice committee
Read the Introduction by Paola Pascual-Ferrá, Ph.D. and Allen Brizee, Ph.D. (PDF)
Disability Justice in Action
On the 30th anniversary of the passage of the Americans with Disabilities Act, how can Loyola move beyond ableism to welcome and support people with disabilities? Hear personal and community stories about disability justice and join in discussions on how we all may contribute to positive change on our campus and in Baltimore.
Sponsored by Loyola's Commitment to Justice, the Office of the VPAA, Campus Ministry, CCSJ, the Pre-Health Society, and Messina
Tuesday, Oct. 6, 2020, Zoom Webinar
Disability Justice in Action webpage