Soft morning light streams into the second-floor windows of the Blue Sage Bed and Breakfast in Ashcroft, B.C.
Sitting around a table laden with fruit, biscuits, jam and fresh coffee, Karyn Bryson, Lois Hill, Sylvia Strathearn, David Durksen and Martina Duncan discuss the collaborative approach to ministry they have been pioneering over the past few years at St. Alban’s Anglican Church, a stone’s throw to the south.
A bad smell hangs over parts of British Columbia’s Nicola Valley.
Although June will see the final event of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC) in Ottawa, and the release of the commission’s final report, the work of reconciliation is only just beginning for the Anglican Church of the Redeemer in downtown Toronto.
Six walkers travelling from Cochrane, Ont., to Ottawa to be present for the final report of the six-year Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC) are relying on the kindness of strangers and churches along the way.
Bishop David Torraville of the diocese of Central Newfoundland first met Bishop Francis Loyo of the diocese of Rokon, South Sudan, at Lambeth in 2008, and they established a companion relationship between their dioceses. The two bishops have also built a friendship ...
The question came from my small son in response to the story of Moses’ commission to free the Israelites from slavery in Egypt. “Why does he always get other people to do stuff?”
Two men and two women, including an existing bishop, a diocesan executive archdeacon, a cathedral dean and the director of pastoral studies at the Montreal Diocesan Theological College, are vying to become the next bishop of the Anglican Diocese of Montreal.
A “Witness Blanket” made from pieces of Indian Residential Schools, churches, government buildings and cultural structures was welcomed at Ottawa City Hall May 22 as the first event before the Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC) begins marking the end of its six years of work.