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The NCCA is 19 Christian Churches, gathered from across this wide brown land, who have embarked on a pilgrimage together. We each bring a widely varied history of place, experience, and theology, but we share a common faith and confession in the Lord Jesus Christ as God and Saviour. We also share a common future as we are convinced that the future of Christians in Australia lies together, not in separation.

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National Council of Churches in Australia

Letter from NCCA - Act for Peace and NSW Ecumenical Council

Monday, 01 September 2014 15:42

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Newsletter Issue 5

Monday, 01 September 2014 15:31

Newsletter_Issue_5_27.08.14_St_Monica_Thumbnail NCCA_Newsletter_Issue_5_27_August_2014_2.pdf
   

Social Justice Sunday 2014

Wednesday, 13 August 2014 00:02

 

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28 September 2014

Gambling and its Impact in Australia
Is Nothing Sacred?

 

The NCCA Social Justice Network has chosen the topic of “gambling” for the 2014 Social Justice Sunday resource in the hope of voicing the strong concerns held by the Churches about the encroachment of gambling and its destruction into the daily lives of many Australians. Poker machine reform is no longer on our national political agenda, however the expansion of gambling methods is extending, prompting the subtitle “is nothing sacred?”.

The resource is available in hard copy  by phoning or emailing the NCCA. Copies may also be available from either your State Council of Churches or possibly your denomination Social Justice Officer.

Read more: Social Justice Sunday 2014

   

Mosul, Iraq's Christians Seeking Asylum

Friday, 25 July 2014 19:09

Joint Media Release from the  National Council of Churches in Australia & the NSW Ecumenical Council

“…and should I not pity Nineveh, that great city…” (Jonah 4:11 NKJV)

`Genocide’ is how Bishop Daoud Nikdomios a Syrian Orthodox Bishop from Mosul described what has happened to the Christian people in Mosul, an Ancient City of the faithful people, near Nineveh, from the Apostolic times for nearly 2000 years.

``Everything is taken from us: churches, houses, clothes, money, even the babies nappies”. Bishop Daoud Nikdomios described how the crosses from the churches were removed, and how ISIS wanted to remove all the history of the church from Mosul.

Houses were marked with the letter `N’ in Arabic, - for “Nasarah” signifying they are homes for Christians. These homes are appropriated once people flee.

Read more: Mosul, Iraq's Christians Seeking Asylum