President Trump's order barring people from seven predominantly Muslim countries from entering the United States caused fear and uncertainty at customs in airports around the country Friday night, and that travel clampdown quickly turned those airports into protest zones in several cities over the weekend.
I will never again be unaware of the effects of our policies on people who see America as their hope.
A bold and bright proclamation of inclusivity, emphasized by an extravagant welcome in three languages. That's how we roll in the UCC.
Almost 100 United Church of Christ clergy, pastors and executives are among 2,000 interfaith leaders from across the country opposing President Donald Trump's plan to block refugees from entering the United States.
In preparation for this year's heavy storm season, United Church of Christ Disaster Ministries is turning to church congregations to help overcome a shortage of much-needed cleanup buckets, stocked with essential supplies that are used after a natural disaster strikes.
Despite the latest actions from the White House, religious leaders and refugee proponents from the United Church of Christ joined dozens of other Christian, Jewish and Muslim groups on Thursday, vowing to continue loving their neighbors, working to keep America's doors open to refugees.
The Boards of Directors of the Connecticut, Massachusetts and Rhode Island conferences on Saturday voted unanimously to commit to forming a new Conference to minister and come together to make an impact as people of faith.
Climate change is real. Human population growth is real. Resource depletion is real. What do we do with that fearful combination?
UCC activists stand in solidarity with immigrants and refugees in a rally outside the White House decrying President Trump's executive orders that clamp down on vulnerable people hoping to resettle in the U.S.
UCC commitment to immigrant rights, sanctuary more resolute in light of the Trump Administration call to build a wall on the U.S.-Mexican border.