So maybe Anglican Information is showing a way forwards - even small voices in the Anglican firmament can get a hearing. What is needed is persistance, a cause and a platform.
Or, more cynically, perhaps smaller voices can get a hearing if they chime with the terms of dispute as conducted in N0rth America - and only if they do.
However I think (hope) that another theme is increasing visible. Anglican Information's tag-line "a voice for the voiceless" is significant. See, as anoth example, the recent comment on the post "A curious corner of the Church of Nigeria"
The content is different but the message is the same as from Malawi and Zimbabwe: bishops should be held to high standards of probity and the clergy and laity of a diocese have the right to call their bishops to account.
At the moment public opinion is the only arena of accountability and public opinion won't unseat a bishop. Commentators have to be anonymous. Therefore their comments cannot be tested and can be ignored. But perhaps the day will come when there are real consequences for individuals who abuse the protection and security that purple robes currently offer.