The Anglican Refugee and Migration Network met in Amman Jordan from 12-20 May 1992. Twenty-four delegates from Anglican churches in six continents, including Mrs. Elsa Musa from the Anglican Church of Canada, discussed the work and commitment of the Anglican Communion to the plight of refugees around the world.
Sir Paul Reeves, the Anglican Communion Observer at the United Nations also attended.
Delegates visited a Jordanian Anglican congregation but were unable to visit Anglicans in Jerusalem and the West Bank due to an Israeli Civil Service Strike.
The Igreja Evangelica Unida of Angola has been seeking closer ties with the Anglican Communion. "Bishop Dinis Sengulane, Bishop of Lebombo, Mozambique has worked with the Church on behalf of the Anglican Communion and the Province of Southern Africa in regularizing the situation of this isolated Church".
The Archbishop of Canterbury, George Carey, made his first visit as Archbishop to the headquarters of the World Council of Churches on 2-3 June 1992. He reaffirmed the commitment of the Church of England to the World Council of Churches and said his church is not contemplating pulling out of the ecumenical body in spite of the criticisms levelled against the WCC following the 1991 seventh assembly in Canberra.
Australia's first women priests under the authority of the recent General Synod canon were ordained in Adelaide on Saturday, 5 December 1992 despite a public protest by the Dean of Adelaide. There are now 80 women priests in the Anglican Church of Australia and it is estimated that the Australian Church will have 92 women priests in 10 of its 24 dioceses by the end of 1992.