On February 27, 2007, the European Court of Human Rights (ECHR) ruled in favor of the Church of the True Orthodox-Moldova, a branch of the Russian Orthodox Church Abroad, compelling the Government to register it and pay $15,600 (12,000 [euro]) in damages.
What does ROCA stand for?
ROCA stands for Russian Orthodox Church Abroad
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of ROCA
We have 17 other meanings of ROCA in our Acronym Attic
- Receiver Operator Characteristics Area Under the Curve
- Restaurant Opportunities Center of New York
- Recognition of Combat Vehicles
- Required Operational Capability/Projected Operational Environment
- Roastery of Cave Creek (Arizona)
- Range Operations and Control Area (Dept of the Army Training Circular
- Réseau d’Observation des Crises et des Assecs
- Risk Management, Operational Controls, Compliance, and Asset Quality
- Roosevelt Campobello International Park (US National Park Service)
- Rufous Oculocutaneous Albinism (aka Xanthism)
- Rosemont College Accelerated Degree Program
- Republic of China Air Force
- Regroupement des Organismes Canado-Haïtiens pour le Développement (French: Coalition of Canadian-Haitian Development Organizations)
- ROutine CALLs May Be DISpensed With
- Romanian Conference on Advanced Materials (Brasov, Romania)
- Rondas Ostensivas Com Apoio de Motocicletas (Brazil)
- Regional Office for Central America and Panama
- Research on Computer Applications in the Printing and Publishing Industries
- Réseau Ouest et Centre-Africain de Recherche en Éducation (French: Educational Research for West and Central Africa)
- Reseau Ouest et Centre Africain ee Recherche Sur le Sorgho (See WCASRN)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Such reports led the Russian Orthodox Church Abroad, which was opposed to the Soviet state, to canonise Nicholas in 1981.
There are undoubtedly some carriers of the virus of religious fundamentalism within the Russian Orthodox Church itself, although its main source has been the Russian Orthodox Church Abroad (ROCA), which managed to open a number of parishes in Russia during the post-perestroika years.