The Archbishop of Canterbury has been in Kent on a tour of the Diocese of Rochester.Read the full story ›
The Archbishop of Canterbury has given his Easter sermon, calling for hope in the face of despair and evil.Read the full story ›
In the week which has seen the second major terrorist attack on a European city in just a matter of months the Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby has spoken to ITV Meridian about how we can begin to react to such atrocities.
He's been visiting schools in Kent this week and he went on to discuss family life in a technological age and how isolation is one of the greatest enemies we face, in a special interview ahead of Easter at Canterbury Cathedral with Sarah Saunders.
Here is his Easter message.
The Most Reverend Justin Welby has been the Archbishop of Canterbury since 2013. In the three years that he's been the spiritual head of the Church of England - this has been his toughest.
He, like most of us, has struggled to come to terms with some of the events that have happened around the world.
Sangeeta spoke to the Archbishop about 2015 - and heard his Christmas message.
The Archbishop of Canterbury has admitted the terror attacks in Paris made him "doubt" the presence of God.
Justin Welby said he was left asking why the attacks happened, and where God was in the French victims' time of need. He said he reacted with "profound sadness" at the events, particularly because he and his wife had lived in Paris.
Asked if these attacks had caused him to doubt where God is, he said: "Oh gosh, yes," and admitted it put a "chink in his armour."
A bombing campaign against Islamic State was launched after the events, but the Archbishop warned against a potentially damaging instant reaction.
"Two injustices do not make justice. If we start randomly killing those who have not done wrong, that is not going to provide solutions. So governments have to be the means of justice.
"The Bible tells us that they are put there by God with the sword for justice, but they also have to lead us into a place where peace can be established. Religion is so powerful in the way humans behave that it has always been a tool used by the wicked to twist people into doing what they want them to do.
"But just because someone believes something deeply wrong does not mean that they are right in some way because they put God in it. The perversion of faith is one of the most desperate aspects of our world today."
The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge will christen their daughter Princess Charlotte during a private ceremony next month, Kensington Palace has announced.
Charlotte, who was born on May 2nd, will be christened on July 5th by the Archbishop of Canterbury, Justin Welby at St Mary Magdalene Church, Sandringham.
Kensington Palace said in a short statement: "Their Royal Highnesses the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge are pleased to announce the christening of Princess Charlotte will take place on Sunday, 5th July at St Mary Magdalene Church Sandringham.
"Princess Charlotte will be christened by the Archbishop of Canterbury, the Most Reverend Justin Welby."
The Archbishop of Canterbury, The Most Rev Justin Welby, was due to give his Christmas Day message today, but had to cancel due to illness.
The full text of the Archbishop's address has been published on www.archbishopofcanterbury.org, Lambeth Palace said.
He had been due to talk about how the true spirit of Christmas cannot be captured in fairytale endings, using the example of the First World War Christmas truce in 1914.
The Archbishop had been due to say: "The truce illustrates something of the heart of Christmas, whereby God sends his Son, that vulnerable sign of peace, to a weary war-torn world.
"The problem is that the way it is told now it seems to end with a 'happy ever after'.
"Of course we like Christmas stories with happy endings: singing carols, swapping photos, shaking hands, sharing chocolate, but the following day the war continued with the same severity.
"Nothing had changed; it was a one-day wonder. That is not the world in which we live, truces are rare."
Our very own Sangeeta Bhabra went along to interview Justin Welby, the Archbishop of Canterbury and the spiritual leader of the Church of England.
He looks back at the highs and lows over the last 12 months and talks about his personal memories of Christmas.
The Archbishop of Canterbury will not deliver his Christmas Day sermon because of illness.
Lambeth Palace said the Most Rev Justin Welby has been suffering from a "severe cold" for several days and decided this morning that he was too unwell to speak at the annual Canterbury Cathedral service.
A Lambeth Palace spokesman said: "The Archbishop of Canterbury, the Most Rev Justin Welby, is suffering from a severe cold and will, with great regret, no longer be preaching the sermon at Canterbury Cathedral this morning.
"The Dean of Canterbury, the Very Rev Robert Willis, will deliver a homily."
Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby will not deliver his Christmas Day sermon at Canterbury Cathedral because of a "severe cold", Lambeth Palace said.