Appreciation: Britain's Queen Elizabeth II, who died Sept. 8 at the age of 96, was deeply respected for her profound personal Christian faith — a faith she publicly articulated more frequently as she got older.
Anglican bishops from all over the world began the Lambeth Conference this week amid a furious conflict over same-sex marriage and a scramble by the archbishop of Canterbury and other church leaders to defuse it.
The Roman Catholic Church might not have dreamed up this marketing campaign on its own: a sexy, heavily swearing and equally heavily drinking priest who struggles to resist the charms of a highly promiscuous Londoner.
A British government inquiry into the sexual abuse crisis that continues to shake the Catholic Church has focused on the actions of the Vatican’s diplomatic service — its network of papal nuncios around the world.
The British heir to the throne, who would become Supreme Governor of the Church of England when he becomes king, is to make an unprecedented plea for peace in the Middle East at a special service for persecuted Christians in London Dec. 4.
On both sides of the Atlantic, a drama set in a bakery has pitted freedom of religion against LGBT civil rights and Exhibit A has been a wedding cake — or as it's been colloquially dubbed here, a gay cake.
The first gay marriage in an Anglican church in Britain took place Aug. 1, a day after Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby described the continuing squabbles over same-sex marriage in the worldwide Anglican Communion as “intractable.