I have a bad habit; actually, I have a number of bad habits, but I prefer to reveal them one at a time.
My March Anglican Journal column focused on major “changes” I have observed in many of our churches during the past half-century.
National Indigenous Anglican Bishop Mark MacDonald (How do we act like a church?)
notes the similarities between synodical government and parliamentary government and muses about whether this model of governance is appropriate for the church.
This letter, originally sent to the primate, Archbishop Fred Hiltz, is being published with permission from both the author and the primate.
This spring, I will celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of my graduation from theological college, which was a big step in my preparation for ordination into the Christian ministry.
Esther Wesley once attended a Sunday service at St. Alban’s Anglican Cathedral in Prince Albert, Sask., and could hardly believe it when she heard the entire congregation sing The Doxology in Cree.
In the man from Galilee, God becomes the exploited, inferior, impure, enslaved human being—not to approve of this condition and just make us feel good because we are crushed but to lead us out of this destructive spiral of evil”—Virgilio Elizondo, A God of Incredible Surprises: Jesus of Galilee.
Consider this statistic: 45 million people worldwide are captive in modern-day slavery. Two million of them are children.
Of the many distressing developments in the civil life of our world, the rise of “alternative facts” is one of the most upsetting.
Until very recently, it was widely accepted that models of governance, administration and decision-making used in government were also appropriate for the church.