The work of justice is hard. It is painful, sacrificial, and often times solitary. It can feel like real tangible progress is a long way off, sustainable change a distant dream. When injustice is our ever-present reality, we could be forgiven for thinking that the future of our justice story is unknown, uncertain, and undefined.

But it's not. Our justice story is God's story, and God is not overwhelmed. He is at work. Every single moment He is moving His creation towards His intended purposes to restore and renew. And because of that our justice journey is not a chasing after the wind. It is purposeful, intentional and prophetic.

The picture our Scriptures give us is that at the end of all things God will make all things new. Yes, All Things New. The messy, complicated, frustrating things. The broken, hopeless, overwhelming things. The things that make us want to quit and give up. They are not lost; they will be restored.


Join us 19–20 October 2018 as together we join God in the renewal of all.








The opposite of poverty is community, and the opposite of injustice is love.
— Ken Wytsma, founder of The Justice Conference


Download the JCA 2018 app to get all the information you will need for the conference, including the schedule, workshop details, speakers and artists, conference tips, and much more!

Download the JCA 2018 app to get all the information you will need for the conference, including the schedule, workshop details, speakers and artists, conference tips, and much more!


Workshop Streams

In the biblical vision of shalom the earth is restored not destroyed. Christians are developing a better theological understanding of our relationship with the planet. This Stream will develop a biblical basis for creation care, explore the roots of environmental destruction, suggest how we can be involved in restorative justice, and bring creation care into a more mainstream understanding of the gospel.

In many parts of the world violence and intolerance towards christians is on the rise. How should we react and what form should advocacy take? Is it sufficient to sit back and say that persecution brings growth? How can we best support those who suffer and change hard core prejudice by promoting freedom of religion and belief?

Today’s media and communications increasingly use creative imagery to convey ideas and events. How can we creatively use story, picture, drama, imagery, dance and music to convey the real impact that justice plays in people’s lives, society values, business ethics and political outcomes. This Stream will explore ways in which situations and issues of injustice can be communicated powerfully through creative and performing arts to engender positive responses towards justice and generate engagement.

The bible speaks of ‘every tribe tongue and nation’ worshipping God together. In the global village of today, culture and race present significant barriers to peace and community relationships. We need to confront and deal with the hidden sins of racial prejudice and privilege before true biblical harmony can be restored. Can the church cross the divide and initiate reconciliation in the face of hostility?

The global migration of refugees has put nations on the defensive and closed many borders. While the common view that refugees are ‘poor economic migrants who take our jobs and benefits’ prevails in many circles, others recognise the economic benefits and entrepreneurial skills which many refugees can bring to society. How can christians advocate for policies which recognise the dignity and value of ‘foreigners’ and work to change public prejudice against ‘refugees’?

Slavery in Asia is a multi-million dollar industry that devastates millions of lives. The fight to end it requires dedication and perseverance. NGOs and governments are working on multiple fronts to make it harder for the traffickers to operate with impunity and make it easier to find and prosecute the perpetrators. But what about the victims? How can their dignity be rebuilt, lives restored, and hopes fulfilled?

Leadership is highly valued in church, NGOs and businesses. Leadership in NGOs is often based on conviction and calling rather than business acumen and skills. Leadership in business is often based on success and career achieved at any cost. What justice issues affect our leadership roles? How does dedication interact with professionalism and training to produce leadership excellence?

Many young people are idealists and instinctively understand justice issues. However, they do not always know how to translate this into action, service and advocacy. They are the future of Hong Kong, but at the same time, are an overlooked potential resource for justice. How can the church reach out unconditionally and become a resource of wisdom, training, encouragement and empowerment to enable them to fulfill their generational potential?

We want to hear from you!

Have you joined the Justice Conference in the past? What are the practical ways that you are serving in the justice community? Share your experience below!