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The Episcopal Ecological Network (EpEN)
Caring for God's Creation: Called to be Stewards
part of the Episcopal Church, USA
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The Episcopal Ecological Network is a national network of active lay and clergy persons within the Episcopal Church, USA, who share a common concern for the environment and a common belief in the presence of God in all Creation and who work to make these concerns and beliefs known throughout all Provinces and Dioceses within the church.  Members come from the provinces of the Episcopal Church USA.  The activities of the Episcopal Ecological Network are focused on the areas of Reflection, Education, and Action.  This page a resolution you may wish to use with your environmental organization.
Eco-Justice Resolutions from other Ajudacatories
If you would like to find out more about the Episcopal Ecological Network, please click on the links below.
 
 
 
 
 
 

Contact information:

Episcopal Ecological Network
c/o the Rev Fletcher Harper
55 Highwood Avenue

Tenafly, NJ 07670 USA

e-mail the EpEN Chair

 

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last update:  06-03-09

 

The following was passed by the 210th General Assembly
of the Presbyterian Church (U.S.A. ) in 1998:

Call to Ratify Kyoto Protocol
Commissioners' Resolution 98-5

The 210th General Assembly (1998) of the Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.):

1. Urge[s] the government of the United States to ratify the protocol negotiated in Kyoto which seeks to have the U.S. and other industrialized countries reduce their greenhouse gas emissions, and urges all nations to develop policies on renewable energy, energy and fuel efficiency, and reforestation which will reduce their emissions;

2. Urge[s] developing nations to negotiate targets and timetable for reductions of greenhouse gases;

3. Urge[s] Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) congregations and institutions to pursue energy efficiency and conservation in their buildings and property; and

4. Commend[s] church organizations and individuals which have worked diligently since the 202nd General Assembly (1990) policy statement was adopted to promote caring for God's creation, and particularly for addressing global climate change.