anglican communion

Justin Welby said God defies human conceptions of gender.
Although forced out of priesthood, Rev. Mpho Tutu Van Furth said she'll always choose love.
About a year ago, I began a new ministry in a nearby neighborhood. Not wanting to muscle in on anyone else's turf and hoping to perhaps network with others in the area, I researched what else was going on around me.
Rather than assuming it knows what people need, the church should ask and listen. Then, with courage and creativity, can the church strengthen once again -- purposeful and alive.
The modern Anglican Church proclaims pride in its openness. It offers communion freely to Anglicans and Catholics alike and
In this situation as in so many others, gay people are serving as poster children -- if not scapegoats -- for other anxieties. In this case it's the status of biblical scholarship and cultural criticism.
Last week's meeting of the 38 heads of the Communion's churches (called "Primates"), chaired by the Archbishop of Canterbury
In July, the Episcopal Church voted to allow its clergy to perform same-sex marriage.
As the leaders of the global Anglican Communion converge in Canterbury this week for a week-long meeting, the number one concern for 80 million Anglicans worldwide is whether the church will have a major schism over same-sex unions.
While its viewership won't come close to that other famous British drama Downton Abbey, we are about to begin a new season of the real life soap opera we've come to think of As the Anglican World Turns.
In this new digital context, denominations should be fostering unity without conformity, supporting theological identity, nurturing and facilitating networks without absorbing them, training whip smart and innovative leaders, providing inspiration, helping us serve our neighbors at scale.
The Anglican Communion has been shaken by internal conflicts over the inclusion of LGBT people and the ordination of women.
“The church is called to love and protect everyone without discrimination, love the person, but hate the sin,” he said in
"This is a question of how we can model a life of prayer and deep commitment shaped in the likeness of Christ for people
CANTERBURY, England (RNS) In a lengthy interview in The Times of London, Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby predicted
In churches like mine, we are usually wary of the word reconciliation (ironic, see 2 Corinthians 5). We are wary because it has often been used by those in power to quiet dissent, thinking that reconciliation equals civility.
"There are moments, sure, where you think 'Is there a God? Where is God?'" Welby told journalist Lucy Tegg. Welby said the