Central to the identity of the Uniting Church is a commitment to pursue a just and peaceful world. As Christians we believe that all people are precious and that we are called to follow the example of Jesus to love one another. The Working for Justice Circle provides a space to live out this calling to be a prophetic voice for justice in our church, our communities and our world.

Circle members will be informed about, engage with and contribute to how the Uniting Church pursues social and economic justice, human rights, peace and care for the environment. There will be a particular focus on climate change and refugees and asylum seekers as two key areas of concern for the Uniting Church.

The Circle will support the work of the Assembly to encourage wider theological reflection and action on issues of social justice. Collaboration, sharing and joint action will be a major feature for this Circle, both across the Church and with others who are also committed to working for justice.

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Code of Conduct

The Advocate for the Working for Justice Circle is Rev Loni Vaitohi.

We asked Loni to tell us something about himself.

Working for Justice

Rally for Refugees from home

On Palm Sunday this week people across the country will urgently raise their voices so that refugees and asylum seekers will not be forgotten in our fight against the coronavirus pandemic. A great justice tradition in Australia is that on Palm Sunday every year thousands of people take to the streets to call for a

Working for Justice

The Greatest Gift of All 

By Rev. Loni Vaitohi, Working for Justice Advocate Christmas reminds me of how God exercised judgement on Godself for and on behalf of the whole of creation. The birth of the baby Jesus highlights the fallen nature of creation and the redemptive and decisive act of God to restore, renew and reconcile all of creation.

Walking Together as First and Second Peoples

Acknowledgement of Country: What it means for me?

We’ve asked four UCA people, both First and Second Peoples, to reflect on what it means for them to share an Acknowlegement of Country. Here’s what they said. Alison Overeem,  a Palawa woman from South East Tasmania, and manager of Leprena UAICC in Tasmania. To gather in a space and a place that holds stories