World AIDS Day at the Ecumenical Centre in Geneva, where WCC-EAA brought together representatives of faith-based organizations as well as public sector and inter-governmental organizations, 1 December 2017. Photo: Albin Hillert/WCC

Ecumenical Advocacy Alliance

The Ecumenical Advocacy Alliance, an ecumenical initiative of the WCC, is a global network of churches and related organizations committed to campaigning together for justice and human dignity. Current campaign issues are HIV and AIDS, food security and sustainable agriculture.

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The World Council of Churches Ecumenical Advocacy Alliance is a global network of churches and related organizations committed to campaigning together on common concerns for justice and human dignity.

Current campaign issues are HIV and AIDS, and food security and sustainable agriculture.

The Ecumenical Advocacy Alliance was founded in 2000 on the principle that the more we can speak and act together, the stronger our impact for justice will be.

The WCC Ecumenical Advocacy Alliance brings together a broad constituency of participating organizations, covering a wide range of church families (Roman Catholic, Evangelical, Orthodox and traditions originating in the Reformation) and types of organization (church-based humanitarian relief and development agencies, church-based advocacy organizations, churches, national and regional councils of churches, religious orders, and other groups). 

 

Invitation to be involved in the WCC-EAA HIV Campaign

The World Council of Churches - Ecumenical Advocacy Alliance is deeply committed to overcoming HIV, and eliminating AIDS as a public health threat, but it can only make a significant impact through the involvement and commitment of its participating organisations. Therefore, the WCC-EAA now shares a number of opportunities for volunteers to contribute to these goals.

WCC Programmes

Call to Action: Act now for children and adolescents living with HIV

Through this Call to Action, religious leaders and leaders of faith-based organizations remind governments of their commitments agreed in the June 2016 United Nations’ Political Declaration on HIV and AIDS that there should be “special emphasis on providing 1.6 million children (0-14 years of age) with antiretroviral therapy by 2018,” while also committing themselves to act for children living with HIV and tuberculosis.

WCC Programmes

Dr Manoj Kurian, coordinator of the WCC-Ecumenical Advocacy Alliance
e-mail: mku@wcc-coe.org