TAGS: Exeter Chiefs With Camacho the last of Baxter’s summer recruitment plans, the Exeter coach insists he is excited about the look of his squad for the 2011/12 campaign.He added: “We have got some very good players now and if you look at the make-up of the squad, we look strong in a lot of areas. We have clearly moved on again from last season and there is genuinely going to be real competition for places.“I also think we have got a good balance, numbers-wise we are about right with 36 senior players and 10 or 11 academy guys on top of that, so we feel pretty good about things. We have got a lot of our academy guys into Championship clubs, which is going to be good for their development, and I think the key now is to work hard in pre-season with this group of players and make sure we start the season very well.”NAME: Gonzalo CamachoPOSITION: Wing/CentreDOB: 28/8/84BIRTHPLACE: Buenos Aries, ArgentinaHEIGHT: 5’10 / 1.78mWEIGHT: 13st 5lbs / 85kg PREVIOUS CLUBS: Buenos Aries, HarlequinsHONOURS: Argentina (5 caps), Argentina 7s Camacho scores for Quins in the Amlin Challenge Cup final Less than 24 hours after confirming the arrival of Bath lock Peter Short to Sandy Park, Exeter Chiefs head coach Rob Baxter has added another new addition to his playing ranks with the capture of back Gonzalo Camacho from Aviva Premiership Rugby rivals Harlequins.The Argentine international, who can play on the wing or in the centre, follows former Quins’ team-mate John Andress in making the move from the capital to Devon and has put pen to paper on a two-year deal to become Baxter’s ninth signing of the summer.In two seasons at the Twickenham Stoop, the 26-year-old made 30 appearances, scoring a total of 20 points. It was, however, his final five points for the Londoners in May that proved so crucial when his late try helped Harlequins secure a dramatic victory over Stade Francais in the final of the 2011 Amlin Challenge Cup in Cardiff.Welcoming Camacho to the Chiefs, Baxter said: “We have said for some time that we have been looking for a replacement for Nemani [Nadolo] since we knew he left. Interestingly enough and around the same time, Gonzalo came onto the market and it is just a really good fit for us.“He’s a completely different player to Nemani, but also a different kind of player to what we have here already. He’s a smaller, lighter guy, who is more reliant on his footwork and his explosive pace over a short distance. He is a very tough, competitive player – which is obviously very attractive to us – and he’s shown some good form at the time he became available playing very well in a Harlequins side that was also playing very well. As I said, he’s a really good signing for us.”With the likelihood of Camacho being included in the Argentina squad for the forthcoming World Cup, it may not be until October before Chiefs supporters finally get to see the player pull on an Exeter jersey.Baxter added: “Fortunately for him, perhaps unfortunately for us, he’s in the World Cup so it means we will have to wait a little while to see him, but he will join up with us as soon as the World Cup finishes. That said, he has already come down, he’s done a good testing with us; he’s a very good character and I am sure he will fit right in. I believe he gives us a real strong option right across our back three.”Camacho, though, insists he cannot wait to begin life with the Chiefs. He said: “I am very excited about this new experience and coming to live and play in Exeter. I have heard nothing but good things about the club and having played at the stadium in Exeter, I loved the crowd. They are crazy for the team and I love that.“When I came down to Exeter a few weeks ago the people there seemed so friendly. You don’t find that everywhere, but it was an amazing experience. The club too was very nice and the set-up is very professional.”In a final goodbye to Harlequins, however, Camacho added: “Harlequins is a great club with lots of great people. I have made many good friends there and that is priceless for me. Obviously winning the Challenge Cup was another thing that I will not forget easily, but now I am looking forward to my new start with Exeter.”Interest in the signature of Camacho was rife with newly-promoted Worcester Warriors also keen on acquiring the services of the player, who has won five international caps for the Pumas. And Baxter admitted that the Chiefs had to move swiftly to ensure they got the Buenos Aries-born back on board.He said: “The timing was right for us to act. We managed to move quickly and got things wrapped up relatively quickly as well. We have had to wait a little while as he has been back in Argentina preparing for the World Cup, but we’ve got things done and dusted very quickly.” CARDIFF, WALES – MAY 20: Harlequins wing Gonzalo Camacho scores the try during the Amlin Cup Final between Harlequins and Stade Francais at Cardiff City Stadium on May 20, 2011 in Cardiff, Wales. (Photo by Stu Forster/Getty Images) LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS
LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS In a nutshellFrance gained revenge over Italy after last year’s humbling 22-21 defeat in Rome, romping to a four-try, 30-12 win. The scoreline didn’t reflect a game in which the Azzurri, under new coach Jacques Brunel, had plenty of possession, and at least tried to play with some ambition. Sadly they didn’t have the attacking arsenal to make their territorial advantage count and were undone by a more incisive French backline. Aurelien Rougerie and Julien Malzieu ran in from distance in the first-half and Vincent Clerc and debutant Wesley Fofana crossed the whitewash after the break giving Philippe Saint-Andre’s the perfect start to his coaching career with Les Bleus.Key moment Although Italy had enjoyed more territory and possession in the first-half, their resolve was broken by Julien Malzieu in the 35th minute. Taking the ball some 50metres out, Malzieu evaded three Italian defenders along the touchline, before stepping inside and using a power fend to carry himself over the line. The score gave the French a nine-point deficit as they went in 15-6 at the break.Good show: Fofana impressed on debutStar man: Wesley FofanaThere were fine performances from Julien Malzieu and Aurelien Rougerie out wide but it was the young powerhouse from Clermont Auvergne caught the eye. Fofana grew in confidence as the game opened up showcasing his full repertoire of skills; quick feet, vision and the strength to finish some concerted French pressure late on with a well-taken try.Room for improvement Italy’s renowned scrummaging power was given a thorough examination throughout the game as Nicolas Mas and Vincent Debaty gave experienced duo Martin Castrogiovanni and Andrea Lo Cicero an uncomfortable afternoon, with the French even winning two scrums against the head. Brunel will have plenty of work to do before they meet England next week. The Azzurri will also have nightmares watching Julien Malzieu’s try again and again. Defence, what defence?In quotes – the winnersFrance head coach Philippe Saint-Andre: “As a coach, you seek perfection but today you saw a great defence, a good discipline and we even scored four tries. Italy employed a strategy that saw them keep the ball. They didn’t give it up easily.”France scrum-half Dimitri Yachvili: “We are very happy to have beaten Italy because last year they beat us in Rome, so it’s a bit of revenge. “We are World Cup finalists and everyone is waiting for us, so it’s going to be very hard.In quotes – the losers Italy coach Jacques Brunel: “We showed a good spirit on the pitch, always trying to attack and put the French on the backfoot. It’s sometimes difficult to find the words to explain the missed passes and everything else that went wrong.”Italy captain Sergio Parisse: “We showed ambition, a desire to play and had lots of ball but we needed to be more clinical because we had chances to score but didn’t. I don’t recall having dominated the game and France played it well. They managed to score some tries.” First up: Aurelien Rougerie scores the first of France’s four tries against ItalyBy Owain Jones, Rugby World Editor Referee: Nigel Owens (Wales)Match highlights (video) Boot boy: Burton slotted all of Italy’s pointsTop statsFrance made 99 tackles, missing only three, compared to Italy’s 64 yet they missed nine tackles.France made double the line breaks with six, compared to Italy’s 3.Italy made 157 passes to France’s 123.Both France and Italy won six turnovers.France: Maxime Medard; Vincent Clerc, Aurelien Rougerie (Maxime Mermoz 75), Wesley Fofana, Julien Malzieu; Francois Trinh-Duc (Lionel Beauxis 75), Dimitri Yachvili (Morgan Parra 62); Vincent Debaty (Poux 62), William Servat (Dimitri Szarzweski, 55), Nicolas Mas (Vincent Debaty 75), Pascal Pape, Lionel Nallet (Yoann Maestri 51), Thierry Dusautoir, Julien Bonnaire, Louis Picamoles (Imanol Harinordoquy 65)Tries: Rougerie, Malzieu, Clerc, Fofana.Cons: Yachvili (2)Pens: Yachvili (2)Italy: Andrea Masi; Giovanbattista Venditti, Tommaso Benvenuti, Alberto Sgarbi (Gonzalo Canale 56) Luke McLean; Kristopher Burton (Tobias Botes 56), Edoardo Gori (Fabio Semenzato 75); Andrea Lo Cicero (Cittadini 63), Leonardo Ghiraldini (Tommaso D’Apice 75), Martin Castrogiovanni, Cornelius Van Zyl (Marco Bortalami 56), Quintin Geldenhuys, Alessandro Zanni, Robert Barbieri (Simone Favaro 67), Sergio ParisseSin-bin: Geldenhuys (71)Pens: Burton (3)Drop-goals: Burton (1) NOT FOR FEATURED
LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS IN THE last instalment of Rugby World TV we review the final round of the 2013 RBS 6 Nations. Super Saturday got our blood rushing as we watched a confident Wales shatter England’s dream of a Grand Slam and a Six Nations title! Plus we pick our Lions contenders, and our stars of the tournament. Thanks for all your feedback as always! Do you agree with our views? Join in the discussion on Facebook Rugby World Magazine and Twitter @rugbyworldmagThanks to Tom Macleod and We Are Iris.Italy v Ireland Wales v England France v Scotland
What’s Ford got to say about it?“I talk to Owen a fair bit and I’ve wished him well in what he’s done. We went to school together, lived next door, and I played against him in rugby league.“He’s done amazingly, but I want the chance to do that myself. That’s why I’ve come to Bath. I just wanted to play and thankfully I’ve had four or five games in a row now.Time not titles: Ford won trophies with Leicester but wanted more game-time“I’ll try to keep my head down, keep working hard in training and see where it takes us.“I’m not going to lie, I was frustrated at Leicester. Like any young lad, you just want to get out there and play.”Will he be whooping or weeping this weekend? By George! Ford has been running the game with skill and poise for Bath and has put himself in the England frameBy Katie FieldWho is the man of the moment?George Ford, Bath’s 20-year-old fly-half and the former IRB Young Player of the Year, who is hoping to pilot his team to their fourth Aviva Premiership win out of five when they meet Sale Sharks at Salford’s AJ Bell Stadium on Friday, 4 October (7.45pm).Why is he in the spotlight?After years playing second fiddle to Toby Flood at Leicester, the youngster moved to Bath this summer and has produced some stunning performances. He kicked 17 points against his old club in Bath’s 27-20 triumph over the Tigers in mid-September and topped that last week when he was the standout player in the 33-18 win against London Irish.Side by side: Ford (right) and Farrell were England U20 team-mates, with Ford playing fly-half LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS Ford’s quick thinking, taking a swift throw-in, created a try for Guy Mercer, and he scored a spectacular one of his own with a run from the Bath half. His skills and vision had London Irish coach – and former England backs coach – Brian Smith calling for England to bring him into the squad for the November Tests.Ford is good friends with England and Lions fly-half Owen Farrell, who played outside Ford at centre for England U20s. Regular club rugby at Saracens helped Farrell make himself at home on the full international stage before Ford, but the Bath player is now putting him under pressure. LONDON, ENGLAND – MAY 25: George Ford of Leicester Tigers celebrates after their victory during the Aviva Premiership Final between Leicester Tigers and Northampton Saints at Twickenham Stadium on May 25, 2013 in London, England. (Photo by David Rogers/Getty Images) Sale Sharks have made a better start to this campaign than they did last season, winning two of their first four Aviva Premiership games, but their Salford home is not impregnable as they lost 15-14 at home to Newcastle three weeks ago. Bath were in sublime form last week and should come away with the spoils.Watch Ford and Bath take on Sale Sharks at the AJ Bell Stadium on Friday, 4 October, kick-off 7.45pm.
TAGS: Highlight Front foot: Emily Scarratt is one of four women’s players to feature on the cover. Photo: Getty Images Champions: England celebrate winning the Women’s Cricket World Cup. Photo: Getty ImagesThe August tournament being held in Dublin and Belfast already looks on course to have record attendances and the standards should be higher than ever. Yes, there will be a few one-sided matches but the recent International Women’s Series in New Zealand demonstrated how competitive the top nations are and while England go in as favourites they are by no means guaranteed to retain the trophy they lifted in 2014.FOR THE LATEST SUBSCRIPTION OFFERS, CLICK HEREAnother boon for the sport is that the Women’s World Cup is being broadcast on terrestrial television, ITV showing games in the UK and RTE airing them in Ireland. This is a chance to introduce women’s rugby to a new audience, to widen its appeal and show the quality of athlete now performing at the elite level. Again, it would be great to see more than just England v Italy (Sunday 13 August) being aired on the main ITV channel rather than ITV4, but games will still be shown on free-to-air channels so the armchair sports fan can access them easily – that’s the main thing.Hopefully our decision to put female players on the cover for the first time will also attract a larger following to women’s rugby and highlight a few of the interesting characters in the game.Lead role: Niamh Briggs will captain Ireland into the Women’s World Cup. Photo: InphoThat’s the thing about women’s sport – the stories are often far more unusual and compelling than the men’s genre because their journeys to the top are so different. The professionalism in many men’s sports, team sports particularly, means that talented players can be signed up to academies at a young age. Women’s rugby is nowhere near that level yet, but that is what produces such engaging characters.Here are a couple of examples. Carolyn McEwen was a figure skater before switching to rugby in her early twenties and now she’s packing down at prop for Canada. Becky Wood, a firefighter, only started playing XVs three years ago but is now in the Black Ferns squad for the global showpiece. At Rugby World we often find ourselves reporting on historic moments and memorable breakthroughs in the oval-ball game. This month, though, we’re the ones making history! For the first time since Rugby World was launched in 1960, the magazine’s cover is dominated by women’s rugby.Back in 2002, then England Women’s captain Paula George shared the cover with Lawrence Dallaglio ahead of the 2002 Women’s World Cup. Fifteen years on, however, we’ve picked four stars of the women’s game to sit front and centre on the cover of our new issue as we preview the Women’s World Cup in Ireland.The quartet who adorn this landmark front page for the September issue, which goes on sale on Tuesday 1 August, are England’s Emily Scarratt, Ireland’s Niamh Briggs, New Zealand’s Portia Woodman and Canada’s Magali Harvey.Personally, I’m hugely proud to have been involved in putting this magazine together and especially to see the women’s game take its rightful place on the cover. Some may argue that this cover is long overdue but it’s still a significant milestone that should be celebrated.I’ve worked at Rugby World for more than a dozen years and it’s always enjoyable and rewarding putting together an issue of the magazine. This one, though, feels that little bit more special, symbolic even.One of my first commissions in journalism was to do the match reports for Saracens Women in the late Nineties. I remember going to watch their games with, say, 50 people on the sidelines (a young Maggie Alphonsi often one of them!). The growth of the game has been incredible to see and while there is still a long way to go – there’s a lot of work to do at grass-roots and club level while the focus many countries are putting on sevens can be detrimental to the XVs game – the sport is certainly moving in the right direction.The decision to make the Women’s World Cup the main sell on our September issue was made before the recent success of cricket’s equivalent but the sellout crowd for the England v India final at Lord’s proves that there is a huge appetite for women’s sport. As players have said to me, it’s no longer just their friends and family turning up to watch big games, it’s general rugby fans. LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS A proud moment as female players dominate new Rugby World cover Both these stories – and more – feature in the new issue of Rugby World as we celebrate the best of women’s rugby and put the sport centre stage.I hope you enjoy this magazine as much as we did putting it together.
How the Eddie Jones Video Is Dividing OpinionYesterday afternoon, popular Irish podcast Second Captain tweeted out a clip from last year of England head coach telling an audience that his team had lost to the “scummy Irish” in the 2017 Six Nations. With England hosting Grand Slam-chasing Ireland at Twickenham this weekend, it has certainly got people talking. — Dai Lama (@WelshDalaiLama) March 15, 2018Let us know your views on Twitter and Facebook, and if this really fires you up, why not send us your thoughts, to [email protected] You could feature on the letters page of the next issue of Rugby World magazine. I take it Eddie Jones won’t be catching the train after Wales-England next year. Serious look: Eddie Jones at the Stade de France, before England’s last outing History lesson for uncle Eddie. Wales has also produced major golf winners, Ryder Cup captains, Test cricketers, Grand National-winning jockeys, world boxing champions, Rugby League giants, world-beating footballers for Man Utd, Juventus, Real Madrid. We rest our case.— Peter Jackson (@JackoRugby) March 15, 2018 Agree with Will and I say that a woman with Wales running very strongly through her. Eddie Jones is a bright erudite man – he was playing for laughs. We all do it. https://t.co/7eq8NWu2qA— Gabby Logan (@GabbyLogan) March 14, 2018 This Eddie Jones stuff is just nonsense are we just so bloody sensitive now that no one can have a joke or a little banter without the outraged climbing on their high and mighty horse #relax— john kenny (@JohnKennyMedia) March 15, 2018 In an extended video from the talk for FUSO, a truck manufacturer part-owned by Mitsubishi, posted on YouTube – but that has since been taken down – Jones also says: “Who knows Wales? Are there any Welsh people here? So it’s this little shit place that has got 3m people. Three million!”Quickly after the videos went public, the RFU released a remorseful statement from Jones in which he said: “I apologise unreservedly for any offence caused – no excuses and I shouldn’t have said what I did. I’m very sorry.”In the aftermath, Jones’s words has divided opinion. Some feel that the coach was attempting to inject some humour into his talk, albeit in a ham-fisted way, while other feel that the England head coach has over-stepped the mark.Jones has already been in bother during these Six Nations when it emerged that the England head coach had been harassed by Scottish fans on a train ride to Manchester, following England’s Calcutta Cup loss to the Scots. In the wake of that incident, the Australian said: “If you talk about hate and you talk about rubbing people’s nose in the dirt, and all those sorts of things, it incites certain behaviours. Are they the sorts of behaviours that we want to see?”Related: Eddie Jones verbally abusedFor some Jones has shown hypocrisy with these comments, considering what was said in these clips. Some feel we should move on swiftly, especially after the coach apologised, and others are disgusted. Some are simply stunned.Check out the comments below, from Twitter. Do you agree with any of these? Eddie Jones calling wales a sh*t little place.. I get the fact he’s been stitched up but this is a Sh*t little place that has produced the greatest Rugby players that have ever lived.. Gareth Edwards,Phil Bennett, Jpr Williams, Barry John. Cmon Eddie Mush word !— John Hartson (@JohnHartson10) March 14, 2018 Oh dear Eddie Jones, what have you said….— Andy Goode (@AndyGoode10) March 14, 2018 Eddie Jones and scummy Ireland. A subject now dominating on @bbc5live. Clearly many offended while many see it as a poor joke with no offense intended. That is more where I amhttps://t.co/RcLvuGaj5H— owenslotTheTimes (@owenslot) March 15, 2018 This happens up and down all the countries in the 6 Nations – it’s called humour. Never serious, just gentle digs. https://t.co/cVTd0QNe0Q I know he is in a public position, but surely we all see this for what it is?? SURELY !!!!— Will Carling (@willcarling) March 14, 2018 LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS So a bunch of drunk lads call Eddie Jones a “bald b******” and an “English c***” and the whole world’s up in arms. Eddie Jones calls Wales a “sh**y little place” and refers to “scummy Irish” and it’s normal banter?— Cammy Black (@CammyBlack) March 14, 2018 According to Twitter, I should either be gravely offended by the Eddie Jones comments, or should cop onto myself and stop acting the snowflake.Maybe it’s possible to find what he said pretty distasteful for a man of his position, withiut getting too het up.— Neil Treacy (@neil_treacy) March 15, 2018Related: Eddie Jones could be on a Wallabies shortlist
VPNs allow you to get around any geo-blocking by changing your IP address so you appear in a different location and can watch the same legal Pro14 live stream you would at home.Our friends at TechRadar have tested hundreds of VPN and recommend ExpressVPN, which is easy to use, has strong security features and allows you to watch on several devices at once, including smart TVs and phones, iPads, tablets, PCs and Macs.Plus, ExpressVPN comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee. You can try it out for a month for free – perfect timing to watch the end of the Pro14 season – or sign up for an annual plan and get three months free.Check out ExpressVPNLeinster v Dragons live stream: How to watch from the UKLeinster v Dragons, which kicks off at 8.15pm today, will be shown live on Premier Sports 2 in the UK.Premier Sports show every Guinness Pro14 match live in the UK. If you have a Sky or Virgin Media contract, you can add Premier Sports to your package from £9.99 a month.Or subscribe to Premier Player so you can stream matches online from £9.99 a month or £99 for 12 months.See Premier Sports offersIf you’re from the UK but are overseas when there’s a particular match you want to watch, you can get your normal live stream but you’ll need a VPN – see the information above.Leinster v Dragons live stream: How to watch from IrelandIn Ireland, eir Sport show every Pro14 match live, including Leinster v Dragons (coverage starts from 7.30pm on eir Sport 1). If you sign up for eir broadband you can watch eir Sport for free via the eir TV app and online player.Find out more about the eir broadband deals here. Or you can sign up for eir TV and broadband packages, which include eir Sport, from €39.98 a month.If you have Sky TV in Ireland but not eir broadband, you can add eir Sport to your package for €19.99 a month for three months (€29.99 after that) or for €240 for the year – here are the details of the Sky-eir package.Leinster v Dragons live stream: How to watch from New ZealandIf you want to tune in to Leinster v Dragons from New Zealand, the match kicks off at 7.15am on Sky Sport NZ Select.It costs $31.99 a month to add Sky Sport to your Sky Starter pack ($25.99).Sky Sport NZ offerLeinster v Dragons live stream: How to watch from South AfricaSuperSport came on board as a Pro14 broadcast partner when South African franchises Cheetahs and Kings joined the competition in 2017.They primarily show matches involving those teams but are also showing Leinster v Dragons kicks off at 9.15pm on SuperSport CSN. Various DStv packages are available that give access to SuperSport, ranging from Access, which has the Blitz and Variety 4 channels, to Premium, which includes all 18 sports channels.We recommend VPN services in the context of legal recreational uses. For example:Accessing a service from another country (subject to the terms and conditions of that service)Protecting your online security and strengthening your online privacy when abroadWe do not support or condone the illegal or malicious use of VPN services. Consuming pirated content that is paid-for is neither endorsed nor approved by Future Publishing. Can’t get to the shops? You can download the digital edition of Rugby World straight to your tablet or subscribe to the print edition to get the magazine delivered to your door.Follow Rugby World on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter. LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS Leinster launch their bid for a fourth successive Pro14 title against a Dragons team boasting several Wales international signings. Here’s the news about tonight’s game Leinster v Dragons live stream: How to watch from anywhereJust 20 days have passed since Leinster won their third successive Guinness Pro14 title, which barely constitutes a pre-season. The Dubliners get back to business tonight when they welcome the Dragons to the RDS Arena on the opening day of the 2020-21 Pro14 (8.15pm).Leo Cullen’s men may have lost their previous match – a Champions Cup semi-final against Saracens – but they have been dubbed ‘The Invincibles’ on the back of last season’s unbeaten and truncated league campaign. They won all 17 Pro14 matches, one of which was a 50-15 drubbing of this evening’s opponents.Since defeating Ulster in the final on 12 September, Leinster have seen two stalwarts depart, Rob Kearney joining Western Force and Fergus McFadden retiring.Ireland captain Johnny Sexton leads them out tonight and will have former Skerries Community College man Ciarán Frawley alongside him at 12, even though Robbie Henshaw has successfully come through the return-to-play protocols following a head knock against Saracens. Hugo Keenan and Jordan Larmour have swapped positions in the back three.Earning a start: Leinster playmaker Ciaran Frawley in action against Ulster A last Friday (Inpho)Up front, Scott Fardy and Rhys Ruddock are among those getting valuable game time, but tighthead Tadhg Furlong remains absent with the international programme approaching. Having recovered from a back problem, he picked up a minor calf injury.Leinster are pleased to be getting back in the saddle so soon after their setback against Saracens. “There’s nothing worse than being on the back of a defeat at the end of a season and having three months to think about it. It just sits with you and you can’t put it right,” said senior coach Stuart Lancaster.The Dragons have their own European wounds to lick, thumped 56-17 at Bristol last time out. Recent signings Nick Tompkins, Jamie Roberts and Jonah Holmes all start tonight and there’s a recall for another Wales international in Aaron Jarvis. The prop is one of three changes from the XV at Bristol, with lock Joe Maksymiw and full-back Will Talbot-Davies also named.The bench includes a former Leinster age-grade prop in Conor Maguire, scrum-half Tavis Knoyle, who is set to make his 100th Pro14 appearance, and one of Wales’ brightest prospects in back-row Taine Basham.Leon Brown and Jordan Williams miss the game through injury.Milestone: Dragons replacement Tavis Knoyle is poised to make his 100th Pro14 appearance (Inpho)“You’re either daunted by going to Leinster or really excited about challenging yourselves. We’ve tried to sit in that second camp,” said Dragons director of rugby Dean Ryan. “There are definitely easier ways to wander into a season, but we’re really excited about trying to be more competitive at that highest level.”Welsh Rugby conducted a further 324 coronavirus tests this week, taking the total to 2,872. The only isolated positive case was a Dragons Academy player. He is asymptotic and following the Public Health Wales isolation requirements.The Dragons were initially competitive in last season’s meeting but ultimately got blown away in a second-half downpour. Watch highlights of that round-five match here.Leinster: Hugo Keenan; Jordan Larmour, Garry Ringrose, Ciarán Frawley, James Lowe; Johnny Sexton (capt), Jamison Gibson-Park; Ed Byrne, Rónan Kelleher, Michael Bent, Scott Fardy, James Ryan, Rhys Ruddock, Josh van der Flier, Jack Conan.Replacements: 16 Seán Cronin, 17 Cian Healy, 18 Andrew Porter, 19 Ryan Baird, 20 Max Deegan, 21 Luke McGrath, 22 Ross Byrne, 23 Tommy O’Brien.Dragons: Will Talbot-Davies; Jonah Holmes, Nick Tompkins, Jamie Roberts, Ashton Hewitt; Sam Davies, Rhodri Williams (capt); Brok Harris, Elliot Dee, Aaron Jarvis, Joe Davies, Joe Maksymiw, Aaron Wainwright, Harrison Keddie, Ross Moriarty.Replacements: 16 Richard Hibbard, 17 Conor Maguire, 18 Lloyd Fairbrother, 19 Matthew Screech, 20 Taine Basham, 21 Tavis Knoyle, 22 Josh Lewis, 23 Adam Warren.Here’s how to find a reliable live stream for Leinster v Dragons wherever you are…How to watch Leinster v Dragons from outside your countryIf you’re abroad but still want to watch your local Pro14 coverage, like Leinster v Dragons, you can do so by using a VPN – Virtual Private Network. Double hit: Ryan Baird gets no change out of the Dragons defence in Leinster’s win last autumn (Inpho)
Sting operation: Josh Bassett and Jimmy Gopperth thwart Alapati Leiua in the sides’ last meeting (Getty) VPNs allow you to get around any geo-blocking by changing your IP address, so you appear in a different location and can watch the same legal Premiership live stream you would at home.Our friends at TechRadar have tested hundreds of VPNs and recommend ExpressVPN, which is easy to use, has strong security features and allows you to watch on several devices at once, including smart TVs and phones, iPads, tablets, PCs and Macs.Plus, ExpressVPN comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee. You can try it out for a month for free or sign up for an annual plan and get three months free.Check out ExpressVPNWasps v Bristol live stream: How to watch from the UKWasps v Bristol, which kicks off at 1pm today, will be shown live on BT Sport 1 in the UK. If you don’t have a BT contract but want to watch the match, don’t worry because you can still easily watch it online.That’s because BT Sport has a contract-free monthly pass that allows you to get instant access to all four of their sport channels for just £25.Get a BT Sport Monthly PassIf you’re from the UK but are overseas when Wasps v Bristol takes place, you can get your normal live stream but you’ll need a VPN – see the information above.Wasps v Bristol live stream: How to watch from EuropeIf you’re in Austria, Germany, Liechtenstein or Switzerland, you can watch Wasps v Bristol (kick-off 2pm) through the live and on-demand streaming service DAZN.Wasps v Bristol live stream: How to watch from New ZealandIt’s little wonder that Sky Sport NZ, with ten sports channels, including one dedicated to rugby, is the rights holder for Premiership matches in New Zealand.If you want to tune in to Wasps v Bristol from the Land of the Long White Cloud, the match kicks off at 2am on Sky Sport NZ 1.It costs $31.99 a month to add Sky Sport to your Sky Starter pack ($25.99), but if you sign up for 12 months before 31 January you’ll get your first month free. Plus, you’ll get Sky Go, which allows you to watch live rugby wherever you are.Sky Sport NZ offerWasps v Bristol live stream: How to watch from South AfricaIf you want to keep track of the many South Africans plying their trade in the Premiership, SuperSport shows matches in South Africa. Wasps v Bristol kicks off at 3pm on Variety 1.There are various DStv packages giving access to SuperSport. They range from Access, which has the Blitz and Variety 4 channels, to Premium, which includes all 18 sports channels.Wasps v Bristol live stream: How to watch from JapanDAZN, which allows you to live stream sport or watch it on demand, is the place to go to watch Wasps v Bristol in Japan (kick-off 9pm). The service is compatible with smart TVs and phones, tablets, PCs, streaming sticks, set-top boxes, gaming consoles and more.Find out more about DAZN hereWe recommend VPN services in the context of legal recreational uses. For example:Accessing a service from another country (subject to the terms and conditions of that service)Protecting your online security and strengthening your online privacy when abroadWe do not support or condone the illegal or malicious use of VPN services. Consuming pirated content that is paid-for is neither endorsed nor approved by Future Publishing. These attack-minded teams have dished up tries galore in recent meetings. Another cracking Premiership encounter is on the cards at the Ricoh Arena this afternoon LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS Wasps v Bristol live stream: How to watch from anywhereTwo of this year’s form teams clash at the Ricoh Arena for a third time in little more than two months. And Wasps will hope for more of the same in this Gallagher Premiership first-round fixture having racked up 106 points in those other two fixtures. They beat Bristol 59-35 in a September league game and 47-24 in last month’s semi-final.In fact, Wasps have won their past ten Premiership games against the Bears. They welcome back Brad Shields, Kieran Brookes, Simon McIntyre and Alfie Barbeary for today’s match (1pm) after the quartet missed last season’s final due to Covid contact tracing protocols.Both sides are without senior players on Test duty. Tim Cardall and James Gaskell comprise Wasps’ second row in the absence of Joe Launchbury and Will Rowlands. And Lima Sopoaga and Ben Vellacott replace Matteo Minozzi and Ben Robson at 15 and nine respectively as the only changes to the back-line that played in the Premiership final defeat by Exeter.Opportunity knocks: Tim Cardall gets a run in the second row for Wasps this afternoon (Getty Images)Blindside Jack Willis and fly-half Jacob Umaga return from England duty to take their place in a side captained by Welshman Thomas Young.Head coach Lee Blackett said: “The boys have had a little bit of time off and they’ve come back and trained extremely well. We’ve been really pleased with the attitude and desire of the players to get better each day since their return.“The boys needed that time off. It may take a few weeks till we will be at our 100% best, but even with just five main sessions we should hopefully be pretty close come the weekend.“You look at teams when they’ve got to finals and where they are the following year, they seem to struggle early on. We’ve put a lot of focus back on our confidence and attitude that got us to a final. We will be focused on that from the start.”Bristol are without 17 players as they try to become only the second team – after Sale – to win at the Ricoh since January. With Callum Sheedy, Max Malins and Ioan Lloyd all away on international duty, Sam Bedlow makes his first start at fly-half in the Premiership, while Piers O’Conor switches to full-back.Academy fly-half Tom Wilstead, 19, is on the bench and could make his competitive debut for the club. Tongan centre Siale Piutau will captain the side.Director of rugby Pat Lam said: “For us it’s about moving on to the next moment of inspiration – what we do daily here and what we can do throughout the whole season. That’s why we’re excited to start again, and you couldn’t ask for a tougher game than Wasps away.“We have set our goals for the campaign and have absolute clarity about what we want to achieve and what we expect of ourselves. That long road begins on Sunday at the Ricoh and we can’t wait to get started.”Man at the back: Bristol’s Piers O’Conor gets to grips with London Irish’s Tom Homer last month (Getty)Wasps: Lima Sopoaga; Zach Kibirige, Juan de Jongh, Jimmy Gopperth, Josh Bassett; Jacob Umaga, Ben Vellacott; Simon McIntyre, Tommy Taylor, Kieran Brookes, Tim Cardall, James Gaskell, Jack Willis, Thomas Young, Brad Shields.Replacements: 16 Tom Cruse, 17 Tom West, 18 Jeff Toomaga-Allen, 19 Levi Douglas, 20 Alfie Barbeary, 21 Tom Willis, 22 Sam Wolstenholme, 23 Paolo Odogwu.Bristol: Piers O’Conor; Niyi Adeolokun, Alapati Leiua, Siale Piutau (capt), Henry Purdy; Sam Bedlow, Harry Randall; Yann Thomas, Bryan Byrne, John Afoa, Ed Holmes, Joe Joyce, Chris Vui, Dan Thomas, Jake Heenan.Replacements: 16 Will Capon, 17 Jake Woolmore, 18 Jake Armstrong, 19 John Hawkins, 20 James Dun, 21 Tom Kessell, 22 Tom Wilstead, 23 Toby Fricker.Here’s how to find a reliable live stream for Wasps v Bristol wherever you are…How to watch Wasps v Bristol from outside your countryIf you’re abroad but still want to watch your local Premiership coverage, like Wasps v Bristol, you can do so by using a VPN – Virtual Private Network. Can’t get to the shops? You can download the digital edition of Rugby World straight to your tablet or subscribe to the print edition to get the magazine delivered to your door.Follow Rugby World on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter.
By Pat McCaughanPosted Jan 21, 2013 Rector Smithfield, NC Celebrating King, creating peace Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA Youth Minister Lorton, VA Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ Gun Violence AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis Tags Rector Pittsburgh, PA Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME Associate Rector Columbus, GA Doug Carpenter says: Rector Knoxville, TN Submit a Job Listing Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. VanHook, II as Executive Director Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC Episcopal Church releases new prayer book translations into Spanish and French, solicits feedback Episcopal Church Office of Public Affairs Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET Rector Belleville, IL Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET Comments are closed. February 4, 2013 at 12:18 pm It is so good to hear two strong voices from people with Birmingham connections (Steve Shanks and Jeremy Lucas) speak so articulately and persuasively about non-violence. – Doug Carpenter, Birmingham. TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab Director of Music Morristown, NJ An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group Rector Shreveport, LA Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group Featured Jobs & Calls Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 Rector Tampa, FL Curate Diocese of Nebraska Cathedral Dean Boise, ID Rector Bath, NC Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY [Episcopal News Service] One way to interrupt violence is simply to raise a hand as though warding it away while simultaneously extending the other hand outwards in invitation for peaceful engagement.It may seem a symbolic gesture, but the upraised hand conveys “to an aggressor to stop what you are doing, [that] I refuse to honor the role you’re choosing to play,” said the Rev. Steve Shanks, a vocational deacon at Holy Cross Episcopal Church in Trussville, Alabama.“Then there’s the other outstretched hand, which is advocating nonviolence. It expresses that I won’t let go of you, I’m not trying to dehumanize you, I have faith you can make a better choice than you are making now, and I’ll be here when you’re ready,” said Shanks, who teaches the gesture during training sessions for Creating a Culture of Peace, a national program founded by Janet Chisholm, a former a chair of the Episcopal Peace Fellowship.The Jan. 21 national celebration of the Martin Luther King Jr. holiday is a compelling reminder of the power of nonviolence in sparking social change, said Shanks.“Violence is an easy default for people to go to,” he said. “It occurs in so many different forms in society. So often we become inured to it [so] that we don’t even realize we’re participating in a violent system.”“We think we know what violence looks like, but … it occurs so insidiously within our institutional structures, social structures,” he said. “It does terrible things to people. It can be so debilitating, and that’s why the training evolved. Anything we can do to help transform that, to interrupt those cycles, seems like good work.”The CCP trainings incorporate “circles of truth” that group five or six participants to tackle a controversial issue. With a topic like gun control, for example, each participant receives a few minutes to represent to the others in the circle the viewpoint associated with a gun control activist or a handgun owner or a media-relations person for the National Rifle Association. Then each is asked to take a step to the right and repeat the exercise from the viewpoint of the person who had been standing there.“That way, everybody takes a turn standing in everybody else’s shoes” as a way of promoting dialogue and building community, Shanks said.Elsewhere across the country, Episcopalians are tackling violence in various ways.‘LOVE’ task force in New YorkOn Jan. 24, the Church of the Holy Trinity in New York will host a forum on interpersonal violence sponsored by the congregation’s LOVE (Liberate Ourselves, Value Everyone) Task Force on Nonviolent Living.The session, third in the “Nonviolent Living: Made in the Image of God” series, aims to raise awareness and promote nonviolent living. “It is about the abuse that can happen in all kinds of partnerships, not just romantic or coupled. We’re looking at the impact of sacred vows on a relationship that has abuse in it,” said moderator Victoria Rollins, theologian and advocate.Holy Trinity parishioner Yvonne O’Neal, a task force member, said the series is important because “all of us have suffered violence in some form or another because it is so pervasive in our community.“I have a child I adopted, who happened to be my great-nephew. His mother was my niece, and his father killed her,” she said. “That was quite an event in my family’s life, and it changed my life.”While the task force seeks to create awareness, it’s time to re-envision King’s dream of the “beloved community” where nonviolence comes into being from conscious awareness of choosing gentleness, thoughtfulness and hospitality, that we are one, Rollins said.Seeking transformation in MilwaukeeSimilarly, All Saints’ Cathedral in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, explored causes of violence during a yearlong series of adult education and community events, “Living Without Fear, A Christian Response to Violence.”“Milwaukee is a very racially divided and economically divided city, and there’s a great deal of violence,” said the Very Rev. Kevin Carroll, cathedral dean. That includes the Aug. 5 fatal shooting of six worshippers at a Sikh temple, the fifth mass killing in the city in seven years, he said during a recent interview with Episcopal News Service.“One of the major conclusions we came to was that we can’t affect the world but we can affect how we respond to the world as a faith-based community,” said Carroll.“The Sikh community did an incredible job of that. Less than two days after it happened, they were praying for the guy who shot everybody. That had a profound impact on people here, that we are really learning how to be good Christians from our Sikh brothers and sisters, who put prayer and forgiveness at the center of things and started working out from there.”Transformation also happened in hearing the stories of others, including a Holocaust survivor “who bore no grudges,” Carroll said. “He had forgiven the people who had perpetrated these terrible things on him and his community.“We walked away with the feeling that justice and reconciliation are not mutually exclusive. Justice is how the world deals with violence. Peace and forgiveness is how we deal with it. Not until we choose to forgive and move on can we facilitate peace in the world.”Some participants were inspired to get involved in community service and outreach ministries, as well as developed the awareness that “we don’t start from a place of fear, we start from a place of prayer,” Carroll said. “Even in the midst of great violence, forgiveness is key.”Peace project in Rochester, New YorkThe Rev. Pat Cashman wanted to strengthen community bonds by offering the Church of the Ascension for a daylong peace project last August.Located in a Rochester, New York, community undergoing tremendous change and escalating violence, the church is becoming a peace center.“Once we know each other, respect each other, delight in each other, that bond decreases our unrest and chance of violence, plus we were learning specific skills also,” Cashman said during a recent telephone interview. “We wanted to create a positive feeling that we can do something so we don’t despair.”The August peace-teaching event included music, dance, art and drama. About 45 people created a 14-car “peace train” made of plyboard paneling and brightly painted. Carrying the cars, they marched through the city streets to a nearby park.“We were chanting, singing peace songs. People drove by, saw the train and honked. We had a skit, and a dance, the song and rap from teenagers. We all pulled together and worked. It was total strangers coming together, a plain human bond of people who desire peace,” Cashman said. “By the end of the day we knew so many more people than when we started. And that was a good feeling.”Discovering and implementing ways to interrupt and redirect violence is difficult, however, “because we don’t have too much education about our inner life,” she said. “It’s called shadow work. So within us we have a whole complement of human behavior of violence and … we have to understand ourselves better, becoming much more self-aware of our own messages and how we send them.”An antiviolence group meets at the church each month, and upcoming Lenten classes will teach mindful communication, she added. “I want to encourage people to do everything they can to increase the bonds of community between people and not to let overwork and isolation keep us apart.”Recovering creative nonviolenceThe Rev. Jeremy Lucas, vicar of the Church of the Holy Spirit in Battle Ground, Washington, has lived the power of nonviolent resistance.“I grew up in Birmingham [Alabama], although I wasn’t of age during the civil rights movement,” Lucas said during a recent telephone interview. “I was born in 1971, but that spirit permeated Birmingham. If ever there was a place that you thought would not be desegregated and would not be somewhere that Dr. King’s message would come true, it would have been in Birmingham.”The movement there happened when television coverage raised awareness of the violence leveled against civil rights workers, and all over the country “people rallied to the cause,” he said.With the gun-control debate, “we have to attack this problem of violence, to use a rather aggressive metaphor descriptor,” said Lucas, who also participates in CCP training. “But we have to go at it in many different ways.“Individually, we have to find those places in ourselves that are violent and pray for their redemption and work in a way that leads us to see that there is another way.”The CCP training “seeks to change minds, to change attitudes, to really step out in a new way,” he said.“Our culture right now has a lack of imagination and a lack of creative thinking around how to deal with violence. Something about our society says: If you step out of line, if you don’t follow the way things are, you’re going to get ostracized, you’re not going to be able to change the system. And we remain isolated in spite of all the new connections of technology.“We do live in isolation and small pockets in individual homes, not even knowing our neighbors,” he said. “It makes it hard to believe that, if you want something to change, it can.”Building community is the bottom line, he said. “Although individual actions had to be made, individual decisions had to be taken, the first action was to get involved with other people doing the same thing and to work in community and to work with others struggling along the same path to help one another.”“We get so individualized and individualistic about our thinking, that this is a private action and I need to be a better person, but truly Christianity at its very heart is about living community, living and working and growing together as a wholeness that is beyond any of us as individuals.Lucas said that King was a great leader in the civil rights movement. “But if we define the civil rights movement as just Dr. King and his speeches and the things he did, we miss most of the civil rights movement. We miss most of those people on the ground who risked life and limb and many who gave their lives in the struggle for equality.”He added, “When we can stop long enough to say, hey, I don’t want to do this any more. I don’t believe that this is the way Jesus calls us as his disciples in the world to live, we say, this is not going to make our lives immediately easier. But what it will do is it will allow us to live with integrity about who we are and what we believe. It’s just that one action: of not cutting somebody off in traffic in anger or not telling somebody who’s told you to shut up to go jump off a bridge. Whatever that small action is, small actions build into bigger actions.”Information about the CCP trainings and other resources on nonviolence are available at the Episcopal Peace Fellowship website. EPF interim executive director, the Rev. Allison Sandlin Liles, could not be reached for comment.— The Rev. Pat McCaughan is a correspondent for the Episcopal News Service. An Evening with Aliya Cycon Playing the Oud Lancaster, PA (and streaming online) July 3 @ 7 p.m. ET Press Release Service Course Director Jerusalem, Israel Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ Rector Hopkinsville, KY Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK Advocacy Peace & Justice, Virtual Episcopal Latino Ministry Competency Course Online Course Aug. 9-13 Submit an Event Listing Rector Collierville, TN Rector Martinsville, VA In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Rector Washington, DC Featured Events Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GA Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC Rector Albany, NY Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL Comments (1) Submit a Press Release
Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. VanHook, II as Executive Director Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Indigenous Ministries Algonquin elder Annie Smith-St. Georges and her husband, Robert St. Georges, welcome the members of Joint Assembly. Photo: Art Babych[Anglican Journal] Annie Smith-St. Georges, an Algonquin elder, and her husband, Robert St. Georges, officially welcomed the members of Joint Assembly to Ottawa, which is in the territory of the Algonquin First Nation. The evening session also included a reflection from the Rev. Jamie Scott, who has worked to support the United Church of Canada’s participation in the work of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission for a decade.Smith-St. Georges welcomed those who had travelled “from the North, East, South and West to the Algonquin territory, the land of my ancestors.” She spoke of how her ancestors had welcomed newcomers to the land with open arms, as she was now doing, and she also spoke of the ways that aboriginal people are still suffering in many ways from the impact of the arrival of the people her ancestors welcomed.Scott’s reflection expanded on that theme. “I suspect that, like me, many of you didn’t learn anything about Indian residential schools in the classroom. There has been a great silence in this country about them,” he began. “But for the past 10 years I have had my heart broken, and broken open, by listening to the experiences of former students and their families,” he said, describing the damage former students suffered─as children, they were torn away from their families, and lost their language and culture; many were abused emotionally, physically and sexually. “So many lives [were] devastated by experiences of humiliation, rejection, trauma, loss, confusion, fear, anger and despair. How can we possibly make this right?” he asked.But Scott’s ministry has focused on reconciliation. Two fundamental teachings have guided him, he said: the advice of his Anglican friend and mentor, Canon Laverne Jacobs, that “it’s all about relationships”; and the teaching of Jesus in Matthew 5:23−24 that people should reconcile with their neighbours before offering gifts at an altar.As the TRC nears the end of its mandate, Scott asked if the churches will make a long-term commitment to healing and right relations? Time is short to create the foundation for a new relationship between aboriginal and non-aboriginal people, he said. And he urged the churches not to miss the opportunity to play a redemptive role in the healing of the nation. “For it is in the transformation of our relationships with those that we have hurt, that we become whole,” he said. Tags Submit an Event Listing Rector Knoxville, TN Director of Music Morristown, NJ New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GA Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET Rector Martinsville, VA Canada: An aboriginal welcome Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS Submit a Press Release Rector Pittsburgh, PA Associate Rector Columbus, GA In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Rector Bath, NC Rector Collierville, TN Course Director Jerusalem, Israel The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest Rector Tampa, FL Rector Smithfield, NC Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET Canada Joint Assembly, Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Featured Jobs & Calls Submit a Job Listing Featured Events Rector Hopkinsville, KY Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY By Leigh Anne WilliamsPosted Jul 5, 2013 Rector Albany, NY Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR Rector Shreveport, LA Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA Rector Washington, DC Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC Rector Belleville, IL The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA Episcopal Church releases new prayer book translations into Spanish and French, solicits feedback Episcopal Church Office of Public Affairs This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem Press Release Service Curate Diocese of Nebraska Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI Youth Minister Lorton, VA Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ Ecumenical & Interreligious, Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL An Evening with Aliya Cycon Playing the Oud Lancaster, PA (and streaming online) July 3 @ 7 p.m. ET Virtual Episcopal Latino Ministry Competency Course Online Course Aug. 9-13 Anglican Communion, Cathedral Dean Boise, ID Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK