This proposal in turn contributed to the call at the Vancouver assembly for a conciliar process for justice, peace and the integrity of creation (JPIC), intended to explore "the links as well as the tensions between the goals of justice, peace and the wellbeing of creation .
What does JPIC stand for?
JPIC stands for Justice, Peace and the Integrity of Creation (Washington, DC)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of JPIC
We have 11 other meanings of JPIC in our Acronym Attic
- Joint Powers Insurance Authority (La Palma, CA)
- Journal of Public and International Affairs
- Junior Philippine Institute of Accountants
- Joint Performance Information and Assessment Framework (UK)
- John Paul I Biblical Center (Northern Luzon)
- Jacquii's Poetry in Color (online community for poets & writers)
- James Pappas Investment Counsel (Redding Ridge, CT)
- Joint Plans Interim Change
- Joint Police Information Center (US Army)
- Joint Precision Interdiction Concept
- Justice Peace and Integrity of Creation Commission (Association of Major Religious Superiors in the Philippines)
- Joint Prioritized Integrated Collection List
- Joint Platform Interior Decontamination
- Journal of Pediatric Infectious Diseases (est. 2006)
- Journal of Periodontology & Implant Dentistry (Iranian Association of Periodontology)
- Journal of Professional Issues in Engineering Education and Practice
- Japan Plastics Industry Federation
- Journal of Property Investment and Finance
- Pope John Paul II
- Judicial Project Investment Justification (Arizona Supreme Court)
Samples in periodicals archive:
van Hoeven for the World Alliance of Reformed Churches Assembly, Seoul, Korea, August 1989; and Preman Niles, Resisting the Threats to Life: Covenanting for Justice, Peace and the Integrity of Creation (Geneva: WCC Publications, 1989).
Again, at its 1996 annual meeting, OECTA voted Joanna Manning a quarter of a million dollars to establish the "Rigoberta Menchu Institute for Justice, Peace and the Integrity of Creation.
What one misses in his objection, however, is attention to the possibility that the promotion of justice, peace and the integrity of creation can be seen as essential to precisely what he does propose as ecclesio-genetic, that is, as an integral part of the proclamation of the word or as the logical consequence of the celebration of the sacraments.