Connie Coddington, Manager of Christian Science Practitioner Activities at The Mother Church, talks about why this new format has gained such momentum. Connie, since these roundtables got going a few months ago, there’s been a real spike in bookings.
Since 2005, a small group of Christian Scientists in Kinshasa, Democratic Republic of Congo, has been producing and broadcasting a bimonthly radio show titled Spiritual healing today, featuring Christian Science healings. In January this year, one of the hosts of the show, Gérard Mutombo Biba [GMB], recorded a program about the importance of the Wednesday testimony meetings held in Christian Science churches all over the world.
For the last five years, Douglas Paul has been the manager of human resources for The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston. During his many years in the field of management, Doug’s career has included service in the academic (both profit and not-for-profit) and business sectors.
On February 11 and 12, a two-day meeting on “Christian Science Nursing and Sustainability” was held at The Mother Church in Boston. Participants came from the United Kingdom, Switzerland, Germany, Australia, Canada, and the United States.
The Mary Baker Eddy Library’s research programs are designed to support original contributions to scholarship and help further research by established scholars, graduate students, and recent graduates beginning their academic careers. The Library awards fellowships to academic scholars and independent researchers for research in its collections, which center on the papers of Mary Baker Eddy and records documenting the history of the Christian Science movement.
Last June, Lindsay Garritson was one of 30 young pianists from around the world invited to compete in the 14th quadrennial Van Cliburn International Piano Competition in Fort Worth, Texas. She is a graduate of Principia College and Yale School of Music.
A devotion to helping youth. A devotion to Christian Science.
Anyone who openly declares that consciousness is not brain is going to get some attention. Especially when it’s from an established neurosurgeon whose knowledge of brain science includes 25 years of clinical practice, including 15 years at the Brigham & Women’s and the Children’s Hospitals and Harvard Medical School in Boston.
John Yemma, who was Editor of The Christian Science Monitor from 2008 through 2013 (see p. 26 ), has been in the news business since he was a freshman in college, where he was a sports reporter for his local paper.
The Christian Science Board of Trustees is made up of three individuals. Michael Pabst, who had been serving as both a Trustee of the Publishing Society and a member of the Christian Science Board of Directors (see p.