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    Register now for HOPE 2022!

    We are nearly within 4 months of the Hope Experience and the plans are coming together, the hotel is ready to receive us, and the Networks have some good and creative input to give us and start some very good and dynamic conversations – all part of the Hope Experience.

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    EEA adopts IHRA working definition of antisemitism

    Today, the European Evangelical Alliance has publicly expressed its adoption of the working definition of antisemitism of the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance (IHRA) in a historic ceremony at Yad Vashem in Jerusalem.

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    Ukraine_Crisis_Response

    The EEA has created a platform to provide its members and friends with prayer requests, ideas to help, resources and regular updates from its local partners and members on the Ukraine crisis.

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    HOPE 2022 - Register now!

    Registrations for this year’s HOPE 2022 are now open. The dedicated event page features insights into the programme, options for accommodation and travel information. Don’t hesitate and register for HOPE 2022 which takes place from 4-8 October 2022 in Sarajevo, Bosnia-Herzegovina. 

News

  • The Civil Public Square – Inspiration from Albania

    The Civil Public Square – Inspiration from Albania

    Many people know of Albania’s extreme communism and strict atheism from the end of World War II until the early 1990s. But what is less widely known is the country’s history of peaceful interreligious co-existence both before and after this period of dictatorship.

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  • Diaspora Churches: Faithful and  Engaged

    Diaspora Churches: Faithful and Engaged

    In the second half of 2022, the overarching communication theme for the European Evangelical Alliance will be “Diaspora Churches.” The church landscape in Europe is increasingly characterised by diaspora groups. Church communities in majority societies in different European countries could benefit in many ways from the diversity that diaspora groups contribute to the respective domestic society and church landscape. In the coming months, we would like to create a platform for increased engagement with minority churches and listen to their stories to better understand how we can support them and learn from each other. We are very pleased that Pastor Tillarh Mukasa of the Redeemed Christian Church of God (RCCG) Solution Centre in Stockholm, Sweden has agreed to answer some of our questions.

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  • Diaspora Churches in Sweden

    Diaspora Churches in Sweden

    The so-called diaspora churches have become an important part of Swedish Christianity. During the last couple of decades around 300 churches have been planted here by people from a non-Swedish culture or nationality, mostly – but not exclusively – in larger cities.

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  • God calls many to be like Esther

    God calls many to be like Esther

    In many places in Switzerland, a number of Ukrainian or Russian worship services, prayer and Bible groups have already been established. To support these efforts, on Friday, June 24, we organized with our network a national meeting of Ukrainians who are working in Switzerland in a key spiritual role. We called this meeting “Ukrainian Swiss Christian Summit.” About 50 people participated. Our target group were Ukrainians who have taken on a key spiritual role (pastors, leaders of prayer and Bible groups…) and Swiss representatives of churches who offer spiritual ministries for Ukrainians.

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lobby-work

We are looking for supporters across
Europe with a passion for giving
Christians a voice in European politics –
Would you contribute €100 to make our
EEA lobby work in Brussels possible?
Read more…

Join us for our EEA Zoom Café

Banner1_EEA_ZOOM_cafe

We want to enable continuous
exchange between our members and
friends and have therefore introduced
the monthly EEA Zoom Café.

Join us for a time of refreshment,
inspiration, and exchange every last Wednesday of the month.
Read more…

East meets West – West meets East

Newsletters

  • One People
    One People
    • July 6, 2022

    Years ago, an international team of young Christians were able to, quite freely, share the Gospel in a Muslim country. While at the same time, the national believers did not enjoy the same liberty. The reason for much more freedom for the international team seems to be the fact that the authorities had no concept of a cross cultural team working in unity. And what they didn’t think was possible kept them from persecuting them.

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“We want to see movements of Jesus Followers glorifying God and serving people across Europe.” 

 

 

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