Thanks to David Virtue, we can publish the C of E's General Synod resolution concerning ACNA for you:
“That this Synod aware of the distress caused by recent divisions within the Anglican churches of the United States of America, recognize and affirm the desire of those who have formed the Anglican church in North America (ACNA) to remain within the Anglican family; acknowledge that this aspiration, in respect both of relations with the Church of England and membership of the Anglican Communion, raises issues which the relevant authorities of each need to explore further; and invite the Archbishops to report further to the Synod in 2011.”
David also records "The final vote was 309 in favor, 69 against and 17 recorded abstentions." (The official text of the resolution is here).
So there you have it: more than 75% of the GS recognises that there is a third Anglican church in North America, that it is a serious candidate for consideration for a formal relationship with the C of E and for inclusion as a member of the Anglican Communion.
I suggest it is now up to ACNA do so some serious soul searching. If this resolution is to be taken further following the Archbishops reporting back to Synod in 2011, there would need to be an unequivocal commitment by ACNA to be in communion with the C of E (recall: there are ACNA voices which are negative about the leadership of Canterbury), and to apply for membership of the Communion (recall: there are ACNA voices which appear to call for their inclusion to involve TEC's exclusion. But there is nothing in the C of E's motion which implies the C of E would support TEC's exclusion).
Of course there is a bit of soul searching for TEC to do as well. Could it acknowledge, beyond the "distress" of the situation, that there are significant differences in North American Anglicanism which are better accommodated by three churches than by two?
Just before I am shouted down on that, might I ask why there are two Anglican dioceses in Europe?
I presume their existence is testimony to differences which exist between two forms of Anglicanism in Europe!!
PS There is a very interesting argument in support of recognition of ACNA here.