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The Wisconsin Council of Churches (WCC) is a community of Christian denominations that covenant to engage in a common ministry focused on church unity, peacemaking, social and economic justice for Wisconsin’s most vulnerable residents, and revitalizing congregations.

The Council encompasses 18 denominations with approximately 2,000 congregations and over one million church members. Join with us as we pray and work together for the unity and renewal of the church and the healing and reconciliation of the world.

Keep up to date with news from Wisconsin Council of Churches by subscribing to our electronic newsletter.  Sign up here.

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News

Changes

We are definitely in the midst of change. We are experiencing the change of seasons, moving from the cold and solitude of winter into the season of spring, which will bring renewal and growth. As a church, we are also … Continue reading

Welcome new member Ecumenical Catholic Communion

The Wisconsin Council of Churches is please to welcome the Ecumenical Catholic Communion as our newest member. Membership was voted on and approved at the recent 2016 Annual Meeting. Pictured are ECC Presiding Bishop Francis Krebs, Board President Rev. Sarah Moore-Nokes, … Continue reading

EcuNews

The January 2017 issue of EcuNews is now available. We have great resources for you and your congregation. Resources to help you begin the conversation in your congregation on “Combating Poverty: Faithful Citizenship Campaign” And because citizenship doesn’t end with … Continue reading

A message from WCC Board President Rev. Sarah Moore-Nokes

Dear Friend of The Wisconsin Council of Churches: This week the church year begins anew.  This time of year often feels a little slower, if only because the weather changes and darkness comes earlier in the day signaling that it’s … Continue reading

On Behalf of Our Children: Wisconsin’s Racial Disparities and the Call of the Gospel

While the Gospel seems clear on the evil of racism, the church has not always lived up to the Gospel’s call. Four video presentations (called “scripts”) which provide historical, biblical, and theological discussions of the church and racism are now … Continue reading