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A 'cross of comfort' has been erected at a church site about one month after its building was washed away by the tsunami that devastated Japan.
Following the 11 March earthquake and tsunami, a Christian network is joining with Buddhists to provide bereavement services to prevent suicides.
As recovery efforts in Japan proceed, the full impact of the earthquake and tsunami two weeks ago continues to be felt by the churches there.
A clearer conception of what is meant by Christian prayer is needed, says Kat Neumann, if are to find in it an adequate, sensible yet sensitive response to a situation like the earthquake in Japan.
Churches are among those who keep searching for missing people, including clergy, members and their families, as the quake death toll rises.
Churches across Japan are responding to the impacts of the 11 March earthquake and its subsequent tsunamis and nuclear power plant accidents.
The Archbishop of the Nippon Sei Ko Kai (Anglican Communion in Japan) has responded to the recent 'quake and tsunami with a call for prayer and solidarity.
The Methodist Church’s World Mission Fund has launched an appeal on behalf of its partner church in Japan after the huge earthquake and tsunami.
As the extent of the destruction from the massive disaster in Japan comes into focus, religious NGOs are sending and supporting teams to assess the damage.
The Anabaptist-related church communities of Japan are largely safe, according to Takanori Sasaki, chair for Japan Mennonite Fellowship.
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