"The Archbishop of Canterbury, Dr. George Carey, is to visit Pope John Paul II in Rome in December . It will be Archbishop Carey's first official visit to the Vatican, although he met the Pope on a visit to Italy in May 1992 soon after his enthronement as Archbishop".
"The Church of England, at its General Synod Meeting in York in July , decided that further discussion about human sexuality should be encouraged in the Church on the basis of the 1991 House of Bishops Statement `Issues in Human Sexuality', agreeing that the Church's present policy on homosexuality `was not the last word on the subject'." Archbishop George Carey "spoke out against `sexual activity outside marriage'. He announced that next year's Lambeth Conference would be asked to set up an international commission into human sexuality'. ... He declared: `I do not find any justification, from the Bible or the entire Christian tradition, for sexual activity outside marriage. Thus, same-sex relationships in my view cannot be on a par with marriage'."
Dr. George Carey, Archbishop of Canterbury, Canon John Peterson, General Secretary of the Anglican Communion, Jerusalem's President Bishop Samir Kafity, Bishop Coadjutor Riah Abu el-Assal and Bishop James Ottley, Anglican Observer at the United Nations, have all made statements on the recent bombings in Jerusalem and Tel Aviv.
"In December 1992, the Archbishop of Canterbury, accompanied by his wife Eileen and Canon Roger Symon, visited the Church in Sri Lanka . This Church is extra-provincial to the See of Canterbury." A description of the visit, with special emphasis on the consecration of Bishop Kenneth Fernando, Bishop of Colombo, and the outreach work of the Church of Ceylon.
"In April 1996, the Archbishop of Canterbury celebrated the fifth anniversary of his enthronement as spiritual leader of the Anglican Communion. His travels, with his wife Eileen and various staff members and colleagues, have taken him around the globe to see the work, witness and worship of Anglican Christians. He has given hundreds of sermons, addresses and talks, and indeed, much has been said about many things. However, as someone who has had the privilege of being on some of these pastoral visits, I can heartily say that the effectiveness of much of the visits comes from what I will call the ministry of `presence'."