A well-coached team, whether on the pitch or in the office, benefits from an inclusive culture, shared leadership and a sense of wonder, writes the executive editor of MLK50.
Perceptions of how employees are treated, how decisions are made, and whose voices are heard all contribute to whether an organization is just. And that affects what it can achieve, writes a managing director of Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
After the Atlanta shooting took the lives of eight people, including six Asian women, many organizations released statements of solidarity with the Asian American community. That felt empty to many of us, says an author and worship leader.
Congregations can complicate their present and hobble their future by hiding from their past, writes the executive director of Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
In order to pursue its core mission, an organization may have to craft its own path, says the CEO and president of The Conference of Churches in Connecticut.
COVID-19 emphasizes the need for ethical, evidence-based and visionary leadership, writes the executive director of Sojourners.
A guide to clothing repair offers a useful discernment process for leaders trying to figure out how to repair a broken church, says a Christian leader who practices textile mending.
On the 40th anniversary of Romero’s assassination, it’s important to remember his message that the whole church is called to be the voice of the voiceless, writes a Duke Divinity School professor and author of a book on the archbishop.