Even in our darkest hour, God’s hope does not end, fade, or withdraw.
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Carlye J. Hughes's blog
To embody Jesus’ message is not the calling of our political parties, but it most certainly our calling.
If we set aside politics and look at the immigration crisis using the Bible and our Baptismal Covenants as our guides, what might we be called to do?
As we move into summer, Bishop Carlye Hughes reminds us that the Holy Spirit doesn't take vacation.
Inspired by a question she was asked at a Confirmation retreat, Bishop Carlye Hughes shares what she expects of us as people of faith in northern New Jersey.
What does it mean if we refuse to tolerate hatred and violence aimed at houses of worship?
In her message for Holy Week 2019, Bishop Carlye Hughes says, "It's an important thing to do especially when one is busy, to remember who you are and who has created you and what that God has created you to do in the world."
Six months after her consecration on September 22, 2018 as 11th Bishop of Newark, Bishop Carlye Hughes reflects on how she's seen the Holy Spirit at work in our diocese.
Your spiritual gifts are the way God not only takes care of you, but also takes care of the world around you. And the more you practice your spiritual gifts, the better you'll get at them. This can feel like a daunting prospect, but Bishop Hughes has some simple suggestions for how to approach this. (Time: 2:05.)
At the 145th Annual Diocesan Convention of the Episcopal Diocese of Newark, Bishop Carlye Hughes gave her address in three parts structured on the Convention theme of "Gifted, Called, Sent."