When primates of the Anglican Communion issued a communiqué at the end of their meeting in January, media (including the Anglican Journal) focused on the “consequences” imposed on The Episcopal Church for allowing religious weddings for gay couples. It was, arguably, a development that needed to be reported prominently.
A self-described former street kid has been elected bishop of the diocese of Central Newfoundland.
On August 1 last year, the Rev. Randy Murray stuck a handwritten sign in the park-like front lawn of Metropolitan United Church in downtown Toronto. The sign read: Talk To A Priest! / confidential / non-judgemental / free.
As accounts of chaos and destruction emerge from firestorm-stricken Fort McMurray, Alta., Anglicans across Canada are responding with help including financial aid, practical assistance and prayers.
Church media have a vital role to play in combatting racism in North America, according to a panel discussion on race and religion held April 21 at the annual convention of the Associated Church Press (ACP).
The Primate’s World Relief and Development Fund (PWRDF) has announced two aid packages to help people stricken by drought in Ethiopia and earthquake victims in Ecuador.
Children of the Broken Treaty: Canada’s Lost Promise and One Girl’s Dream follows the arc of historic political decisions, and traces those decisions to today’s epic, life-and-death struggle for Indigenous children, particularly in Treaty 9 area, northern Ontario.
One week after winning 17 church media awards stateside, the Anglican Journal received 16 awards from the Canadian Church Press (CCP) —including first prize for general excellence—at an event in Toronto, Friday, April 29.
Is your church blossoming? Image: Ori-Artiste/Shutterstock Wes Frensdorff, the one-time bishop of Nevada (now deceased) wrote a piece called “The Dream.”* He imagines a church that has recovered its New Testament charism and passion, a church that celebrates the ministries…