- Aug 3, 2020
The way we see Pope Francis has an influence on the way we perceive him. A new study provides insight on how the people who control the pictures of the pope on his travels use this power to control the story, and offers advice on how to find the story behind the image.
With a couple of hours in between papal events in the City of Brotherly Love Saturday afternoon, I decided to go for a walk to see how the city was coping with the influx of more than 1 million people descending on the city, all eager for a glimpse of Pope Francis.
SANTIAGO DE CUBA – Pope Francis wrapped up an intense three days in Cuba on Tuesday, celebrating a morning Mass at the Basilica of the Virgin of Charity of Cobre, the country’s national patron, and then holding a meeting with families in Santiago’s downtown cathedral. As he has throughout his
HOLGUIN/SANTIAGO, CUBA – Halfway through his three-day trip to Cuba, which comes just ahead of a Sept. 22-27 visit to the United States, Pope Francis appeared to switch gears. He moved away from social and political commentary directed largely at Cuba, towards pastoral messages with a basically universal application. The
HAVANA, Cuba — Speaking at Holguín, the land where Fidel and Raul Castro were born, Pope Francis called on the Cuban people to hang on to their identity while accepting the transformation that will inevitably take place as the island continues to open to the outside world. Speaking in his
HAVANA/HOLGUIN/SANTIAGO – Following Pope Francis on the road, one thing has become crystal clear: When he sets aside his prepared text and launches into a trademark spontaneous rumination, it’s time to buckle the seat belts because something jolting may be on the way. On Sunday night, he delivered two entirely