Four Dioceses in TEC Reorganize even as those who have "left" have not really left: San Joaquin, Fort Worth, Pittsburgh and Quincy. - the faithful witness of many who had been kept silent.
The Ordination to the Priesthood of the First Women in the Dioceses of San Joaquin and Fort Worth. I can hardly believe that this would make news at the end of the first decade of the third millennium. As Flo Kennedy famously said, "If we really had come a long way, no one would be calling us 'baby'."
The Election and Non-consent of the Bishop of Northern MI - especially the way the internet and other 'social networking' tools played a significant role in that process.
The Episcopal Church's Response to the Proposed Anti-Homosexuality Laws in Uganda - the commitment of (some newly elected) members of Executive Council to principles and their willingness to encourage our leaders to state publicly their against opposition to oppression.
The controversial process of establishing an Anglican Covenant with the release of the "Final Draft". Interestingly enough, it has been endorsed by the ABC whose own diocese will not be able to sign on without an act of Parliament - a move, many predict, will not happen.
The various new efforts, nationally and locally, to use Technology as a Tool of Evangelism, as reported ASA numbers in TEC and all mainline churches are in decline.
The Increased Statements and Renewed Activism of Bishops regarding Health Care Reform, Marriage Equality, Reproductive Rights, and other "secular" matters (I'm Very Proud of my bishop, Mark Beckwith, for all of his activism in 'engaging the world'.)
I grow more and more convinced that this is one of the best times to be alive and be a Christian. It's certainly one of the most exciting times to be an Episcopalian and part of the World Wide Anglican Communion.