Ten months after opening to great fanfare, Safe Harbour is set to close Jan. 29 due to financial problems.
When the senior archbishops of the Anglican Communion gathered in Canterbury Cathedral last week they did so against a backdrop of complex disagreements.
The National Arts Centre (NAC) has launched a series of events that it hopes will “shine the spotlight on Indigenous storytelling and reconciliation.”
Archbishop Fred Hiltz, primate of the Anglican Church of Canada, acknowledged tonight that the decision by the majority of primates to temporarily suspend the Episcopal Church from taking part in the Anglican Communion’s decision-making related to doctrine and polity “will weigh into” the Anglican Church of Canada’s own deliberations about same-sex marriage this July.
Within the next decade, Christians around the world may be celebrating Easter on the same fixed day.
Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby was noncommittal about what consequence, if any, there would be for the Anglican Church of Canada should its General Synod vote this July to allow same-sex marriage.
As the 38 primates of the Anglican Communion conclude their Jan. 11-15 meeting calling for temporary sanctions on the Episcopal Church but with a commitment to walking together, church leaders say the real instruments of communion and unity are the global…
Anglican primates issued the following communiqué, Walking Together in the Service of God in the World, at the end of their meeting January 11-15:
A majority of Anglican primates Jan. 14 asked that the Episcopal Church, for a period of three years, “no longer represent us on ecumenical and interfaith bodies, should not be appointed or elected to an internal standing committee and that while participating in the internal bodies of the Anglican Communion, they will not take part in decision making on any issues pertaining to doctrine or polity.”