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Among others, (center) Archbishop Ian Ernest, of the Province of the Indian Ocean, with (second from right) Archbishop Mouneer Anis, of Egypt, and (far right) Bishop Josiah Iduwo-Fearon of Nigeria, at the conclusion of the Anglican Back to the Future Conference in Toronto, Canada, on Wednesday (Sept. 18). RNS photo by Bob Bettson

Sally Morrow

Sally Morrow

Sally Morrow joined Religion News Service in March 2012 as Photo/Multimedia Editor. She is a photographer and editor based in Kansas City, Mo. Morrow has worked as a multimedia editor and photographer at Newsday, The Des Moines Register, and the South Florida Sun-Sentinel.


  1. Daniel Berry, NYC

    The methodological approach to the scriptures by most of the African and Asian bishops is anti-intellectual, unscientific, uncritical, and un-Anglican–to say nothing of uncatholic. And much of the parlance they use in discourse on the nature of the Christian life reflects vividly how un-Anglican they are. Plenty of conservative evangelical churches, however, do use the type of language and categories that have currency among the Nigerian, Ugandan and other bishops. If they believe a realignment with fundamentalist evangelical protestant churches be appropriate for them, I invite them to do so; however, I offer this grave warning: most such churches will not allow them to dress in copes and miters and do not subscribe to catholic ideas about the sacramental role of the community of believers in the work of reconciliation and salvation.

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