On Saturday, people all across the country (including in Fairbanks, AK!) took to the streets to voice their support for science and protest the current administration’s plans to gut the EPA and National Parks Service, among other things. Episcopalians joined the throng honoring “this fragile earth, our island home.”
The church is accepting applications for the position of Staff Officer for Church Planting Infrastructure from now until May 22.
The Most Rev. Michael Curry visited the Diocese of Utah this weekend for its Diocesan Convention and celebration of 150 years of service.
A conference called Water Justice, on the global water crisis took place this past week at Trinity Church Wall Street.
Trump’s nominee to the Supreme Court, Judge Neal Gorsuch has been attending Episcopal churches for much of his adult life. This has been the source of some concern for conservative Christian leaders, given the Episcopal Church’s more liberal stance on issues such as abortion and equal marriage rights.
The Diocese of Virginia released the following statement today, regarding a joint effort between them and the church in Fairfax City, which is affiliated with the ACNA. Discussions between the two groups have been ongoing for several years, and are progressing favorably towards the establishment of an “institute or school for peace and reconciliation.”
St. James Episcopal Church in Bozeman, Montana is working with the Human Resource Development Council, a nonprofit community action agency, and Montana State University to create a village of tiny houses that could help chronically homeless people back on their feet and into permanent homes.
Yesterday, February 19th, marked the 75th anniversary of the signing of Executive Order 9066 by Franklin D. Roosevelt, which led to the internment of hundreds of thousands of Japanese Americans during WWII. St Peter’s Episcopal Church in Seattle is an historically Japanese American congregation, and has been holding a series of events to commemorate the anniversary.
As sweeping arrests are made of undocumented immigrants across the country, churches are stepping up to offer sanctuary to those at risk.
Falls Church, the Episcopal church in the northern Virginia town of the same name, is an historic congregation, dating back to before the Revolutionary War. The building of Falls Church was erected in 1769, and although there are no definitive records of slaves doing the work, there is sufficient evidence to draw that conclusion. On February 11, the church dedicated a plaque to those laborers.
On February 10, Washington National Cathedral will host the Prayer Vigil of Peace and Reconciliation, beginning at noon with Eucharist, and continuing for 24 hours to conclude with the ordination and consecration of the Ven. Carl Wright as the Episcopal Church’s next bishop suffragan for armed services and federal ministries.
A personal look at the Women’s Marches.