Health care advocates of the United Church of Christ are disappointed with Thursday's action in Congress, with lawmakers taking the first step in rolling back the Affordable Care Act. But they aren't defeated.
We've all been doing a lot of marching lately. There have been so many major witnesses in DC this year that the running joke is that "protest is the new brunch."
How will the 200 UCC activists counted among the 200,000 who turned out in Washington, D.C. to march for environmental justice on April 29 continue to express their resolve for U.S action that combats climate change?
Norman Williams and the Rev. Penny Lowes were selected to serve as the moderator and assistant moderator of General Synod 2019 in Milwaukee.
A Maryland UCC congregation is showing love of their neighbors in several ways, supporting refugee families and helping them find their way in a new country, a new culture and a new community.
The Board of Directors of the United Church of Christ is bringing a new set of proposed amendments to the UCC Constitution and Bylaws that include altering the structure of the leadership of the denomination. Those amendments are designed to give the national setting of the church more flexibility to be more collaborative and responsive to shifts across the religious landscape.
Each year, an estimated 500 to 700 Palestinian children are arrested by Israeli military personnel, charged with a crime and prosecuted in a military court system instead of a civilian court. A group of United Church of Christ congregations, along with a network of Israel-Palestine peace advocates, seek to end what they say is a "traumatic" practice and will ask the denomination to speak out on behalf of children of Palestine.
Plymouth Congregational United Church of Christ in Washington, D.C., hosted Democracy Now!'s Amy Goodman for a thought-provoking dialogue just a few hours after the People's Climate March, which drew 200,000 to the streets from the Capitol to the White House.
A large UCC contingent marches for Mother Earth.
Rather than demolishing a nearby home to make more room for parking, an Illinois congregation of the United Church of Christ instead responded to its calling and renovated the property into housing for marginalized families — hoping to transform their lives and break the cycle of poverty by giving working families a path to home-ownership.