The Interfaith Clergy Panel Discussion Series, sponsored by the Wilton Clergy Association and Wilton Interfaith Action Committee (Wi-ACT), returns to Wilton Library on Monday, March 13, with a focus on community. Wi-ACT Chair Stephen Hudspeth said \u201cliving in community and building community\u201d is \u201ca very important issue\u201d and was selected as the focus of this year\u2019s series since \u201ctowns \u2014 and indeed our whole country \u2014\u00a0are focused on ways of finding unity and common ground.\u201d Clergy from different congregations in town will lead the Monday evening panel and open discussions from 7 to 8:30. Each session will focus on a different topic, all of which relate to people\u2019s respective roles within the community: March 13: How to practice our spirituality and remain faithful in a secular world. March 20: What does it mean to be an American? April 3: What does it mean to be a community? The panel for the first session will include Wilton Presbyterian\u2019s Rev. Shannon White, Zion\u2019s Hill United Methodist Church\u2019s Rev. Peggy Fabrizio, Wilton Congregational\u2019s Rev. Anne Coffman, and Wilton Baptist\u2019s new interim pastor Rev. Marion Aldridge. Coffman, White and Aldridge will be joined by Temple B\u2019nai Chaim\u2019s Rabbi Rachel Bearman and Our Lady of Fatima\u2019s Father Reggie Norman on the second session panel. Bearman and Norman will be on the panel for the last session, potentially joined by Dr. Kareem Adeeb, of the American Institute of Islamic and Arabic Studies. Norman has been organizing the series, said Hudspeth, with the help of Bearman, Coffman, White, Fabrizio and Aldridge, as well as Rev. Alon White, of St. Matthew\u2019s Episcopal Church, and First Church of Christ, Scientist representative Louise Herot. Wilton\u2019s Interfaith Clergy Panel Discussion Series has covered \u201cmany subjects\u201d over the years, said Hudspeth, \u201cwith noted experts in the fields addressing everything from the Hebrew Bible as literature to Hinduism, Islam and Buddhism, to treating each other with civility and respect.\u201d The objective of the series, he said, has been to not only \u201cengage and inform audiences,\u201d but also \u201cfind common ground on subjects that one doesn\u2019t necessarily address every day, and yet which are important to people.\u201d \u201cWe are very proud of the way that our faith communities in Wilton work together \u2014 both through the Wilton Clergy Association and as volunteers in everything from meal-packaging to refugee resettlement through the Wilton Interfaith Action Committee,\u201d said Hudspeth. \u201cWe hope\u00a0\u2014 and feel strongly \u2014 that this series each year helps to further that objective of finding and nurturing common ground and promoting further dialogue and work for the good together among all of us.\u201d There is no charge, but donations are welcome and registration for each session is strongly suggested. Information and registration: 203-762-6334, www.wiltonlibrary.org.