Abu Daoud and family have a sort of dual citizenship in the Anglican world. We are members in good standing in both The Episcopal Church of the USA (ECUSA) and the Episcopal Church in Jerusalem and the Middle East. However, we are own work is not coordinated through the national Episcopal Church in the USA. Ergo, we are not among (and do not want to be among) the 60 people Presler mentions.
Presler speaks of the decline of EUCSA when it comes to sending out missionaries, and laments the situation, which I think is right. But ECUSA is spending all of the missions money on lawsuits, thanks to the bold leadership of Kate Jefferts Schori, the presiding 'bishop' of ECUSA. Presler makes some great points:
The Episcopal situation stands out even among the historic mainline
denominations, all of which have far fewer missionaries than they did
in, say, the 1950s. Yet today  the Presbyterian Church (USA) has
the same membership total as the Episcopal Church – about 2.2 million,
maybe even fewer – but they field 3.5 times as many missionaries: 217
serving in over 50 countries. That works out to one missionary for
about every 10,150 members – still not good, but a lot better than
Moreover, missionaries of other churches are financially much better
supported than are Episcopal missionaries. Declining Episcopal support
over the years has meant that the General Convention budget offers only
travel, health insurance, pension premiums and $500 a month (sometimes
less) for a missionary. Other denominations such as the Presbyterian,
Lutheran and Reformed churches offer a realistic stipend that bears some
resemblance to a stateside salary and a number of other benefits.
Thus, compared with that of other churches, the Episcopal Church’s
investment in missionaries is even smaller than the differential in
missionary numbers would suggest.
Read it all at his blog.