The verb to leave, like the verb to go, is one of the most common: we use it all day long, without paying much attention to it: "I'm going to work..., to school..., shopping..., we're going on vacation..., I went to the mountains...". It indicates that we are always moving: we could say that our existence is a permanent migration. But, of course, these daily departures are not deadly

I have always seen myself as a pilgrim who walks, step by step, at his own pace, towards his destiny, towards his final destination. While I knew the word "migrant", which has been suddenly thrust in the news for the past ten years by politicians and the media, it was not familiar to me. I preferred to use two terms that were related and more precise: "emigrant", the one who leaves his or her country and becomes an "immigrant" when he or she arrives and settles in another country

INVITATION

Uniting our songs, our laughter – human fibres vibrating in spirit

Smiling, like the new-born, the child who knows the invisible of the Other

Marching on the path – You, El Camino – already under our feet

Initiating the encounter, the risk of the triggering and jostling experience

Getting the culture of dialogue – because the Word was made flesh

Reaching out to the Other, contemplated from the other, constantly

Attaching your gaze to the banks of the Word and letting it evolve in the breeze of the given meaning

Nourishing the common prayer, the common presence

Treasuring the meaning of the foolishness of faith, first and fundamental stone

Salam, Shalom, let's be at peace in the bright glare of the other – your brother, my brother.

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