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North American Presbyterian And Reformed Council
The North American Presbyterian
Presbyterian
and Reformed
Reformed
Council (NAPARC) is an association of several Presbyterian
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Anglican Church Of Australia
FlagIndependence 1962Primate Philip Freier Archbishop of Melbourne[1]Polity EpiscopalTerritory AustraliaMembers 3.1 millionWebsite anglican.org.auThe Anglican Church of Australia
Australia
is a Christian church in Australia and an autonomous province of the Anglican Communion
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Christianity In Europe
Christianity
Christianity
is the largest religion in Europe
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Reformed Ecumenical Council
The Reformed Ecumenical Council (REC) was an international organization of Calvinist Churches. It had 39 member denominations from 25 countries in its membership, and those churches have about 12 million people together. It was founded August 14, 1946 in Grand Rapids, Michigan as the Reformed Ecumenical Synod. The Reformed Ecumenical Council was the second largest international Reformed alliance and the more conservative of the two largest
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World Communion Of Reformed Churches
The World Communion of Reformed Churches
World Communion of Reformed Churches
(WCRC) is the largest association of Reformed churches
Reformed churches
in the world
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World Reformed Fellowship
The World Reformed
Reformed
Fellowship (WRF) is an ecumenical Christian organization which promotes unity between conservative Reformed churches around the world.[1]Contents1 History 2 Denominational members 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] The World Fellowship of Reformed Churches (WFRC) was formed in 1994 by the Presbyterian Church in America, the National Presbyterian Church in Mexico, and the Presbyterian Church of Brazil, as well a
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Christianity In Africa
Christianity
Christianity
in Africa
Africa
began in Egypt
Egypt
in the middle of the 1st century. By the end of the 2nd century it had reached the region around Carthage. Important Africans who influenced the early development of Christianity
Christianity
include Tertullian, Perpetua, Felicity, Clement of Alexandria, Origen
Origen
of Alexandria, Cyprian, Athanasius
Athanasius
and Augustine of Hippo. The spread of Islam
Islam
into North Africa
Africa
reduced the size of Christian congregations as well as their number, so that of the original churches, only the Coptic Church in Egypt, the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church and the Eritrean Orthodox Tewahedo Church in the Horn of Africa
Africa
remain
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All Africa Conference Of Churches
All Africa Conference of Churches (AACC, Conférence des Églises de toute l'Afrique or CETA) is an ecumenical fellowship that represents more than 120 million African Christians in 173 national churches and regional Christian councils.[1] AACC's head office is in Nairobi, Kenya, and there is a regional office in Lomé, Togo. Its current General Secretary is the Rev. Dr. Andre Karamaga, Minister of the Presbyterian
Presbyterian
Church of East Africa.[2] The Desmond Tutu Conference Centre in Nairobi
Nairobi
is an affiliate of the AACC.[3]Contents1 History 2 Members 3 References 4 Further reading 5 External linksHistory[edit] In 1958 the ecumenically dedicated Presbyterian
Presbyterian
Akanu Ibiam initiated a conference of Christian organisations and churches in Africa, which led to the foundation of AACC at its first assembly on 20 April 1963 in Kampala, Uganda
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Christianity In Asia
Christianity
Christianity
in Asia
Asia
has its roots in the very inception of Christianity, which originated from the life and teachings of Jesus
Jesus
in 1st century Roman Palestine. Christianity
Christianity
then spread through the missionary work of his apostles, first in the Levant
Levant
and taking roots in the major cities such as Jerusalem
Jerusalem
and Antioch. According to tradition, further eastward expansion occurred via the preaching of Thomas the Apostle, who established Christianity
Christianity
in the Parthian Empire (Iran) and India. The very First Ecumenical Council
First Ecumenical Council
was held in the city of Nicaea
Nicaea
in Asia
Asia
Minor (325)
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Christian Conference Of Asia
The Christian Conference of Asia is a regional ecumenical organisation representing 15 National Councils and over 100 denominations (churches) in Aotearoa
Aotearoa
New Zealand, Australia, Bangladesh, Burma, Cambodia, East Timor, Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Laos, Japan, Korea, Malaysia, Pakistan, Philippines, Sri Lanka, Taiwan
Taiwan
and Thailand. These councils and churches are committed to working together in mission, leadership development, ecumenical relationships, and issues of social justice.Contents1 History 2 Member Churches 3 Member Councils 4 Associated bodies 5 ReferencesHistory[edit] Representatives of churches, national council of churches, and Christian councils decided to constitute the East Asian Christian Conference during a meeting at Prapat, Indonesia
Indonesia
in 1957. It was inaugurated at an assembly in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, in 1957 under the theme Witnessing Together
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Asia Pacific Baptist Federation
The Asia Pacific Baptist Federation
Asia Pacific Baptist Federation
(APBF) is a regional organization of the Baptist World Alliance, a worldwide fellowship of churches that subscribe to Baptist distinctives
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Caribbean Conference Of Churches
The Caribbean Conference of Churches is a regional ecumenical body with 33 member churches in 34 territories across the Dutch, English, French and Spanish speaking territories of the Caribbean
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European Baptist Federation
The European Baptist
Baptist
Federation (EBF) is a federation of 51 Baptist associations and is one of six regional fellowships in the Baptist World Alliance. The EBF was founded in Ruschlikon, Switzerland, in 1949. It lays a great deal of emphasis on human rights, religious liberty and aid programs. The Federation represents about 12,942 congregations of Baptists
Baptists
with 739,105 members. The current general secretary is Rev
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Pentecostal World Conference
The Pentecostal World Fellowship is a fellowship of Pentecostal churches and denominations from across the world. Its mission is to unite and mobilize the global Spirit-filled family in completing the Great Commission of Jesus. The Pentecostal World Conference is held approximately triennially. The first conference was held in 1947 at Zürich, Switzerland. This meeting was organized by Swiss pastor Leonard Steiner, who was assisted by David du Plessis. Since then, the Conference has been conducted in various major cities around the world
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Christianity In The Middle East
8.9 million (est.)[2][a] 6–11 million (2011)[2][3][4] 7.7–15.4 million (2005)[5] Syria 1,700,000–2,300,000 (2011)[2][6] Lebanon 1,500,000–1,800,000 (2011)[2] Cyprus 793,000 (2008)[7] Iraq 300,000[8] (490,000[2][a]) Iran 300,000–370,000[9] Jordan 175,000–400,000[2] Israel 168,000[10] (196,000[2][a]) Turkey 120,000[11][12] (310,000[13][a]) Palestine 50,000[14] (75,000[2][a]) Bahrain 1,000[15] (88,000[2][a]) Kuwait 400[16](450,000[17][a]) Yemen <100 (41,000[2][a]) Qatar <10 (168,000[2][a]) Saudi Arabia 0 (1,200,000[2][a]) United Arab
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Middle East Council Of Churches
The Middle East Council of Churches was inaugurated in May 1974 at its First General Assembly in Nicosia, Cyprus, and is now headquartered in Beirut, the capital of Lebanon. Initially it contained three "families" of Christian Churches in the Middle East, the Eastern Orthodox Churches, the Oriental Orthodox Churches
Oriental Orthodox Churches
and the Evangelical Churches. These were joined in 1990 at the MECC
MECC
Fifth Assembly by the Catholic
Catholic
Churches of the region.[1] It is a regional council affiliated with the mainstream ecumenical movement which also gave birth to the World Council of Churches, of which the Middle East Council of Churches is also a member.[2] The MECC
MECC
is headed by a Secretary General and supported by three Associate Secretaries General
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