The next General Convention could enshrine something very much like the clandestine marriages of medieval times.
Someday, perhaps, it will no longer be considered provocative for a Supreme Court nominee to believe that all human life is intrinsically valuable.
When I was growing up in church in the 1950s and 1960s I would often hear about how our congregation was connected to the work of missionaries. Basically, the idea was that there were two kinds of places in the world: one, like ours, where most people were Christians, and the other, usually far away, where most people weren’t.
"The Episcopal Church in" is becoming a replacement for "The Episcopal Diocese of." Thoughtful reflection on the nature of Christian community is in danger of being extinguished.
House of Bishops: "The Communion Partners are an indispensable part of who we are. We need their witness."
An interview In which an everyday journalist meets a typical Episcopal parish, in all its love for the blessing of animals and the "hypothetical Buddhists" down the street.
The report contains serious historical, methodological, and theological flaws, and we contend that the proposed changes obscure the nature of marriage.
It's worth reading a recent statement to see what our ACNA brethren are thinking regarding the hotly debated question of Confirmation. What is most interesting is that they are following precisely the revolutionary changes introduced in the 1979 BCP of the Episcopal Church.