Rosary for Civic Leaders & Participation

First Saturdays at 9am East Coast/Toronto/Montreal (UTC -5) via Zoom

The Holy Rosary is a powerful instrument for good.  Help us turn politics away from fear, selfishness, division and greed to bring humility, respect, and Gospel values to all social discourse, for the authentic good of all.  Join us live when you can.  If you are not able to join us, please pray it when you can, with intentions for civic leadership and participation.  Pray in your own way, from your own heart, if you prefer; or download our reflections.

At Fatima, our Lady of the Rosary encouraged us to pray the Rosary on the first Saturday of each month, following Mass and confession, and to sit with her for a few minutes afterward, just keeping her company and sharing what's on our minds and hearts.  Catholic Conscience has already benefitted greatly from this practice, and we plan to expand it.  Join us if you can - if you share your e-mail address, we will provide a link, and will be protected from disruptions.  We promise we won't do anything with your information other than to share our link.

We meet online on the first Saturday of each month at 9AM Toronto/Montreal/US East Coast (UTC -5).

Please share any thoughts or suggestions with

"The Rosary is a magnificent and universal prayer for the needs of the Church, the nations, and the entire world." - Pope Saint John XXIII, 1959

For Independent Prayer

Our simple printable brochure, with mysteries and short reflections.

Rosary Brochure (Catholic Conscience & Newman Centre)

Reflections used in our online gatherings - please feel free to use and share any of our materials.

Joyful Mysteries

Luminous Mysteries

Sorrowful Mysteries

Glorious Mysteries


Registration (Free)

The Rosary has moved the hearts of governments.

On the Feast of the Holy Name of Mary in 1948, Franciscan priest Fr. Peter Pavlicek organized a daily Rosary crusade in Soviet-occupied Austria.  A reported ten percent of the Austrian people participated, and in May 1955, after years of stand off, suspicion, and misunderstanding, the Soviets suddenly agreed to withdraw.  One British diplomat advised his government that the deal "was far too good to be true."   The Soviets remained in Germany, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Poland, and other countries for a further thirty years.

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