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The riveting documentary “Flint: The Poisoning of an American City” is coming to your neighborhood. In fact, you can watch it right from the comfort of your own home — thanks to streaming services and cable television providers.
The deadline to sign up for the Presbyterian Peacemaking Program’s Travel Study Seminar to the Philippines and Hong Kong has been extended to Feb. 1.
El Rvdo. Edwin A. Gonzáles Castillo se quedó paralizado mientras la tierra temblaba.
The Rev. Edwin A. González-Castillo was frozen, as the Earth shook.
It was Tuesday morning, and he was in Guanica, Puerto Rico, when a magnitude 6.4 earthquake struck just before 4:30 a.m.
As you travel on a patchwork section of Interstate 75 in Southwest Detroit and cross the River Rouge, this scene emerges before you: towers and tanks spreading out on both sides of the road, constituting a massive Marathon petroleum refinery.
Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) partners from the Assembly of Evangelical (Presbyterian) Churches in Iraq are sharing, in their own words, about the Matthew 25 ministries to which they have been called.
The Rev. David Worth has lived in Southern California for 43 years and can recall wildfires as an occasional, fairly contained occurrence.
Recent flooding in South Sudan and ongoing political unrest in Haiti have prompted the Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) to provide humanitarian aid to partner organizations in those countries to help individuals and families affected by the crises.
Presbyterian Disaster Assistance (PDA) is working with mid councils and churches in California to address wildfires currently raging as well as the long-term impact of recent fires.
It’s a line that appears twice in the documentary, “Flint: The Poisoning of an American City.”
“What happened here is now happening in other places. It could happen in any city in the United States. It did happen in the city of Flint, Michigan.”