It’s not just convenience that inspires a young mother to continue with an online gathering focused on Scripture reading, meditation and prayer.
Important relationships began over Zoom during COVID-19. Let’s not discount their significance as we return to in-person gatherings, writes a communications specialist with Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
Pastors were not prepared for the digital demands of the pandemic. What does that teach us about the next crisis?
Of all the new things they were asked to take on during the pandemic, it was technology work and decision making that pastors felt the least prepared for, according to a two-year study from Texas A&M University.
A death doula trained to help people who are dying and grieving drew upon the Black church tradition of “tarrying” during the pandemic.
Research continues on the extent of the “great resignation” among clergy. But as stories from ministry leaders show, the last two years have led at least some of them to reconsider how they serve.
COVID burst into our homes without our consent, upending nearly every part of our lives. Very quickly, where we worked, how we moved and what was safe became unclear, especially for queer clergy, writes the executive director of the Massachusetts Council of Churches.
As Mental Health Awareness Month draws to a close, we must continue to be responsive to a national crisis worsened by COVID-19.
In this pandemic-informed season, churches and their leaders should not feel rushed into decisions that can safely wait for fuller information and deeper discernment, writes a managing director of Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
How do you plan for tomorrow in a fractured, fast-moving and ever-evolving world? asks the founding director of Lake Institute on Faith & Giving at the Indiana University Lilly Family School of Philanthropy.