Timoner is associate rabbi at Leo Baeck Temple in Los Angeles, where her focus is on social justice, spiritual life and lifelong learning.
Dawes will draw upon his experiences interviewing war criminals to talk about the nature of evil.
Pete Feigal “sees his hardships as teachers and meditations in his life ‘wanted or not!’”
Her widely acclaimed memoir of growing up dirt-poor in a West Virginia mining town spent 100 weeks on the New York Times Best Seller list.
Saberi, an American freelance journalist, has written about her imprisonment and experiences in Iran.
Thavis has covered the Vatican for three decades and his 2013 The Vatican Diaries immediately became a New York Times best-seller.
Public events are planned April 8 at the Merriam Park Library and April 11 here on campus.
Shaheen, recent winner of the Ellis Island Medal of Honor, will discuss his book Reel Bad Arabs: How Hollywood Vilifies a People.
Dr. Kimberly Cleveland’s lecture is the fourth in a series on “Protecting the Past: Looting, Identity and the Preservation Crisis.”
Garfield is the third of four speakers in this season’s Minnesota Public Radio News Broadcast Journalist Series.
Chicago’s Greylord remains one of the FBI’s most successful undercover operations.
She will talk about the history of the Sisters of Life, their work with women who are pregnant, the dignity of each person, and the pro-life movement.
This year’s festival opens with reading by internationally acclaimed author Anthony Doerr on Wednesday evening.
The Selim Center is hosting the March 11 talk by Dr. Tom Misa, who wrote the book on Minnesota’s computer industry. The talk is free if you are from St. Thomas.
Mitte has cerebral palsy and will talk about overcoming adversity. His talk, sponsored by the University Lectures Committee, is open to members of the St. Thomas community.
The speaker is former St. Thomas theology professor William Cavanaugh, now of DePaul University.
Macalester’s Christopher Wells is author of “Car Country: An Environmental History.” The talk is free and open to all.
Current Chief Justice Lorie Skjerven Gildea will give the opening remarks.
When Cori Wegener worked at the Minneapolis Institute of Arts, she was called “the Clark Kent of museum work.” Her talk follows the Feb. 7 release of “The Monuments Men.”
The film on Pentecostalism in Rio prisons and panel discussion are sponsored by the Jay Phillips Center for Interfaith Learning.
Professor emerita at the School of Divinity, she recently published In Quest of “the Jewish Mary.”
The 27th annual vigil will be held in the quadrangle. It will conclude at 5 p.m. Monday, Veterans Day, with a ceremony and talk by an Air Commando pilot.
All are welcome to attend this lecture sponsored by the Jay Phillips Center for Interfaith Learning, the Center for Catholic Studies and the archdiocese.
The Nov. 15 program is part of the Hot Topics: Cool Talk debate series hosted by the Murphy Institute for Catholic Thought, Law and Public Policy.
Shapiro is the second of four speakers in this season’s Minnesota Public Radio News Broadcast Journalist Series.