During General Conference, participants from the Office of Christian Unity and Interreligious Relationships (OCUIRR), UMCOR, and the Korean Ministry Plan took time out to share their mission and Bishop Jung’s leadership in these important ministries. Rev. Dr. Scott J Schiesswohl, a volunteer for the Council of Bishops OCUIRR, said that OCUIRR works with other faith and education communities to help the Council of Bishops and the whole Church have an understanding that “what we do on social issues and educational issues in the administration of the Church affects other communities.” One example he gave of the work OCUIRR did for this General Conference was commemorating the Sand Creek Massacre. “Relationships to other faith traditions is important, but also to other cultures,” he said. As for Bishop Jung’s relationship to OCUIRR, he said, “Bishops really do function as the ecumenical officer for that Annual Conference. They are the encouragement to reclaim that sense of unity and sense of possibility of what they can do together.” He also noted Bishop Jung’s commitment to unity during this General Conference, and talked about the factors that influence unity on a local level. “In the West and Midwest, unity is so important because our churches are so separated geographically. It’s really imperative that you work with other churches.”

Hannah Hanson, UMCOR Gift & Church Relations Manager, spoke to Bishop Jung’s role as UMCOR's President of the Board of Directors and involvement with the organization during General Conference. “Bishop Jung has been so wonderful here at General Conference,” she said.  “We have been having different speakers just to explain some of UMCOR’s work. He came and graciously was here before time to be able to share some of his recent trip to the Philippines.”

Paul Chang, Executive Director of the Korean Ministry Plan (KMP), explained Bishop Jung’s leadership role as the "spiritual leader" for the KMP. "I have been working with him for many years," he said. "He is like my big brother. He's always kind and gentle, and respects everyone, including myself. He is gently leading our work and council. And yet he can be firm at times, there is a clear direction for the cause of justice and things to be done. He shows his leadership, and we really like that." He also talked about the Korea Night Dinner, at which Bishop Jung spoke. This was the first time the Korean community had done anything of its ilk at General Conference, and that together with the Peace Committee of the Korean Methodist Church, and he added that the organizers worked hard to give attendees both an understanding of how much work needs to be done to achieve peace in Korea as well as the opportunity to enjoy a performance by a choir of Korean Methodists. " I think many people responded very positively to the content of our presentations and to our concert. We are very happy."