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The World Council of Churches has announced a major consultation on peace, reconciliation and reunification of the Korean peninsula.
“They’re coming, they’re coming,” shouts a young women, looking toward the train pulling into platform 6 at Busan Station. When the doors open, people get off with large suitcases.
A Peace Train has started its journey from Berlin, Germany through Russia and China to northeast Asia and the WCC 10th assembly in Busan, Korea.
In recent years South Korean churches have come to be known for their spectacular growth rate, the fastest of any Asian nation. Less known is the role Korea's churches have played in working for peace and reunification of their divided country.
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