The Archbishop of Canterbury said he would sit down alongside Mr Trump if the US president makes a state visit to the UK.Read the full story ›
The Archbishop of Canterbury addressed the "fear of terror" and the "economies of despair" in his annual Christmas sermon.Read the full story ›
The Home Secretary Amber Rudd has said she doesn't believe EU citizens currently living in the UK will have their right to stay withdrawn.Read the full story ›
Nigel Farage has hit back at claims made by the Archbishop of Canterbury that he is 'legitimising racism'.
Giving evidence to the Commons Home Affairs Committee, Mr Welby was responding to comments by the Ukip leader that remaining in the EU could lead to sex attacks such as those seen in Cologne on New Year's Eve.
Speaking at a Buzzfeed/Facebook town hall event where he was taking questions from social media users, Mr Farage said: "I was asked the question 'Is the nuclear bomb in this campaign the mass sex attacks on New Years Eve in Cologne?'
"I said this could be the nuclear bomb, it is an issue. End of it. Didn't say any more. I didn't mention sex attacks, didn't mention rape, didn't mention any of those things that were in the title - and that were sadly latched onto by this troublesome priest that we have in Canterbury."
Justin Welby said his identity was in Jesus Christ and "you'll see why I'm saying that" before it emerged his father is not Gavin Welby.Read the full story ›
David Cameron has been urged to help the "armies and armies" of people who are going hungry in Britain.Read the full story ›
The Archbishop of Canterbury, Justin Welby, says a party political approach to ending hunger in the UK "will not work".
MPs and the Church of England have joined forces to launch a new report about how to tackle food poverty.
ITV News Political Correspondent Libby Wiener is following the Archbishop's speech this morning in Westminster:
Party political approach to hunger 'will not work' says Archbishop Welby. 'Everyone needs to eat' @itvnews
The Archbishop of Canterbury has suggested that blessing gay marriages would divide the Anglican Church because some worshippers in Africa would never support homosexuality.
In an interview with The Telegraph, the Most Rev Justin Welby says that the Church had probably caused “great harm” to homosexuals in the past — but there was not always a “huge amount” that could be done now to rectify the situation.
“We are struggling with the reality that there are different groups around the place that the Church can do - or has done - great harm to,” the Archbishop says.
“How do you hold those two things [in balance] and do what is right and just by all? And not only by one group that you prefer and that is easier to deal with? That’s not acceptable."
The Archbishop of Canterbury has arrived in Burundi for the start of a five-day tour meeting bishops of the Anglican church.
Justin Welby is also visiting South Sudan, Rwanda and the DR Congo as part of the trip, calling for the church to help end violence in war-torn countries.
Speaking in the Burundian capital Bujumbura, the archbishop said the Anglican Church of Burundi offered "an inspiring vision" of rebuilding the country and its communities.
The trip is part of the archbishop's plan to visit all of his fellow archbishops around the Anglican Communion during his first 18 months in office.
The Archbishop of Canterbury has urged people to adopt a New Year's resolution of tackling poverty in their own neighbourhoods.
The Most Rev Justin Welby said in his first New Year message as head of the Church of England that many people were "struggling" in spite of many signs of hope.
The Archbishop said: "I want to suggest this year that each of us makes a resolution to try and change the world a bit where we are.
"Nelson Mandela said that dealing with poverty is not an act of charity, it's an act of justice, he said every generation has the chance to be a great generation and we can be that great generation."