year into the disruptions caused by COVID-19, faith leaders from around
the country discuss what has been learned and what still needs to be
By Michael Gienger and Julia Riley
deadly storm presents an opportunity for Lenten reflection,
self-examination and confession, write two pastors who serve in a
is an understandable response to the world around us, writes an author
and independent scholar living with bipolar disorder. But she finds hope
in her trust that God is with her through it all.
the principles of design thinking can push Christian leaders to listen
more closely to their surrounding communities and be more creative in
addressing their needs, says the co-founder of Marion Design Co.
an unprecedented year, looking ahead can feel overwhelming. The right
questions and partners can help prioritize what comes next, writes the
executive director of Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
move to doing church online isn’t just a necessity during the pandemic.
It prepares religious institutions to become more flexible in meeting
future challenges long-term, says a scholar who researches digital
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