While mainline churches were looking the other way, marginalized youth ministries became laboratories of disruptive innovation. Fortunately, hand-wringing despair is not the only option.
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Mainline Protestants can still have an exciting and life-giving future -- if they learn the lessons of disruptive innovation from the steel industry and other organizations, say three Christian institutional leaders.
Harvard Business School professor Clayton Christensen says innovations need, among other things, independence, leaders with varied experience, a new economic model and commitment from the top.
The normal work of ministry is to continually remember the mission and constantly seek to find meaningful and effective ways to do the work.
Danielle Fanfair, Robert Hodge and Marlon Hall stand in front of one of the panels that form the public art project “Amnesia Therapy: Remembering the Future.” Photo courtesy of the Awakenings Movement
Christian leader Marlon Hall and members of his Awakenings Movement have created a public art project called “Amnesia Therapy,” which is designed to help people in downtrodden neighborhoods remember their past.