Liberia Episcopal Area

Evangelism
Bishop Daniel Wandabula of the East Africa Episcopal Area called on communicators to “unite the church (rather) than perpetuate divisions” while speaking at the United Methodist Radio Network annual meeting, April 25-27, in Kampala, Uganda. Photo by the Rev. Taurai Emmanuel Maforo.

Radio can help unite divided church, bishop says

Speaking at the United Methodist Radio Network annual meeting, Bishop Daniel Wandabula called on communicators to “unite the church (rather) than perpetuate divisions.”
Evangelism
Bishop Samuel J. Quire Jr. preaches the closing sermon during the Liberia Annual Conference meeting in Harper, Maryland County, Liberia, in 2018. Quire said The United Methodist Church in Liberia is ready to welcome home its members living in the United States if they are deported after losing their temporary protection status when it expires March 31. File photo by E Julu Swen, UMNS.

Future uncertain for Liberians living in US

While some fear deportation when their temporary protection status expires March 31, The United Methodist Church in Liberia is preparing to welcome its brothers and sisters back home.
General Church
The Rev. Jerry Kulah makes his case for the Modified Traditional Plan during a Feb. 23 breakfast hosted by Good News, an unofficial traditional caucus of The United Methodist Church. The breakfast drew an overflow crowd to a St. Louis hotel on the opening day of the 2019 General Conference. Photo by Steve Beard, Good News.

Good News GC2019 breakfast draws big crowd

The Rev. Jerry Kulah touts Modified Traditional Plan and says African delegates 'are not children in need of Western enlightenment' on sexual ethics.
Mission and Ministry
Dolo Boamou and Denise Kpoghomou pump water from a well as adults look on in Yassata, Guinea. The United Methodist Church in Liberia is building five wells in the country as part of its Water for Life project. Photo by E Julu Swen, UMNS.

Water for Life project expands to Guinea

The United Methodist Church in Liberia plans to build at least five water wells in the country in areas where the church has a growing presence.

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