What We Can Learn From Uganda

Global view from Bishop Bill Atwood   Almost exactly fourteen years ago, in November 2000, I was traveling from Lango to the North of Uganda when I came to a police roadblock. The road was completely barricaded, blocked by police vehicles and vicious looking tire spike strips across the lanes.   Except for medical personnel, no one was allowed past the Continue Reading

 

RNC Chairman: Can’t “Give Lip Service To The Base To Win A Primary” Then Ignore Them

The Federalist interviewed Reince Priebus, chairman of the Republican National Committee, on the agenda Republicans ought to present should they win the Senate.

 

The Revd John Kafwanka - Anglicannews

The Revd John KafwankaAnglicannewsIn my travels around the Anglican Communion I quite often hear about a need to grow and sustain the Church, and to protect the Church from dying out.

 

The Revd John Kafwanka - Anglicannews

The Revd John KafwankaAnglicannewsIn my travels around the Anglican Communion I quite often hear about a need to grow and sustain the Church, and to protect the Church from dying out.

 

Bishop Jim Njegovan’s son’s assets frozen

More on the fraud allegations against Noah Njegovan.
It’s hard to imagine the bishop or the diocese riding out this dreadful mess:

 

Ebola in church: a Reverend's quarantine spreads the word

[NPR] There's one place in Monrovia where people continue to gather despite the threat of Ebola: Sunday church service.

 

The Pros And Cons Of A Travel Ban To Fight Ebola

Jeh Johnson and The Department of Homeland Security has announced a sort-of travel ban to deal with the Ebola outbreak, or at least a policy they’d like branded as a travel ban. In reality, it’s just enhanced screening, routed through five airports:

 

Church of Ireland film tells WWI story

A film about letters from World War I soldiers is being screened this November.

 

Bishops back child poverty resource

Christians can't allow the focus on child poverty to get blurry, say our bishops. So they've commended a new resource to the church.

 

(Liv. Church) Grantchester and Archbishop Runcie

Interviewed in 1979 when his father Robert Runcie was announced as the 101st Archbishop of Canterbury, James Runcie, then a 20-year-old Cambridge student, told a reporter he wasn’t terribly certain about things of faith. In the years that followed, almost imperceptibly, that started to change. Towards the end of his time at Canterbury the elder Runcie hinted as much. “For our children growing up, music was compulsory, religion was optional.” Now, he said, both his offspring seemed much “more interested” in the latter.

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