St Paul's Institute
Located within the City of London, St Paul's Institute seeks to foster an informed Christian response to the most urgent ethical and spiritual issues of our times: equality, stewardship and the meaning of the common good.
Cathedrals and churches on four continents have come together to raise awareness and activism about water by launching the JustWater website. More »
The recent EU referendum campaign and the final report of the Chilcott inquiry do little to encourage us to trust our government and our politicians. More »
The Church of England is not always famous for turning good intentions into practical outcomes. That reputation may just be starting to change. More »
Christian thinking about money is usually held back by unhelpful underlying assumptions about what money is. More »
by Jasvir Singh
Two months have now passed since Britain voted to leave the EU, and the nation is still coming to terms with this seismic shift in our identity. More »
by Anna Laycock
The way we look at the financial system - and the way we look at big business in general - is based on a number of assumptions that don't, ultimately, hold true. More »
The political contest to come needs to play to the 'better angels of our nature,' not the politics of fear, distrust and isolationism. More »
We are very pleased today to announce the launch of our first group of Associates, an initiative that we have organised to bring new voices into our work at St Paul's Institute. More »
Poverty and Shared Prosperity 2016 is the first of an annual flagship report that will inform a global audience with the latest and most accurate estimates on trends in global poverty and shared prosperity.
A new approach to teaching that encourages the development of positive character attributes, including respect for diversity, perseverance, collaboration and empathy, has been successfully piloted by the Church of England's Education Office.
The news that it could cost the UK £1.7bn to welcome 20,000 Syrian refugees raises questions about why Canada, Germany and the US spend less.
The effects of poverty in the UK cost the average taxpayer £1,200 a year, and the UK £78bn in total, a report says.
The Church Commissioners have again been highly rated for their work on Responsible Investment over the past year by a United Nations-backed organisation.