The Rev. Norman Casey, who served as priest in churches in or near the Six Nations of the Grand River reserve, Ontario; as a...
I became part of the church, at first, as more of an observer.
The Anglican Church of Canada’s statistician says he hopes a new electronic tool for gathering parish data will allow the church to see itself with greater clarity.
“To live in the church in North America is to assume that our critique of the church is the most important, that our problems are the most significant problems in the universal church.”
To my brothers and sisters in the Anglican Church of Canada:
The recent statistics report for the Anglican Church of Canada begs unavoidable questions: What factors account for the ongoing decline of the Anglican Church of Canada?
It is very clear that the future for our church is challenging.
Cherry-picking God’s advice In the December 2013 edition of the Anglican Journal, a front-page profile titled “The irreverent, reverent Don Cherry” prompted me to write a letter to...
The recent statistics on trending decline in the Anglican Church of Canada came as no surprise to me.
I grew up in a struggling rural church.
The Anglican Church of Canada is hollowing out.
For a professor of political science and philosophy, Charles Taylor was already unusually widely known by the turn of the millennium.
As editorial supervisor of the Anglican Journal, there’s little I can add to our overall discussion of the state of the church: the newly released statistics, the decline, the questions that loom.
In the fall, the Council of General Synod and the House of Bishops heard the Rev. Neil Elliot’s statistical report.
Recently released data suggesting the church’s rate of decline has not slowed over the past decade and a half—while not surprising—should serve as a useful reality check for Canadian Anglicans, says Archbishop Linda Nicholls, primate of the Anglican Church of Canada.