Articles

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July 11, 2014 | Diallo and Jameel Smith have used their entrepreneurial talent in Detroit to both plant Awakenings Movement -- a nondenominational church -- and open a table tennis social club called Drive.
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June 25, 2014 | The Nashville Food Project tackles hunger as a symptom of poverty, with a multifaceted approach that includes gardens, food trucks, community partners and a sense of respect for people in need.
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June 16, 2014 | Charlotte/One is a ministry in North Carolina’s largest city that brings together 20- and 30-year-olds with the intention of losing them -- to local churches.
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June 2, 2014 | Part of a growing movement to find new ways of doing and being church, Luther's Table in Renton, Washington, is a venue that defies description, a cafe/bar/nightclub/hub that just happens to be a church.
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June 1, 2014 | Reflect on Pentecost and the coming of the Holy Spirit with essays and sermons from Faith & Leadership by C. Kavin Rowe, Jo Bailey Wells, Michael Jinkins and others.
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May 21, 2014 | Military chaplains reflect on the theological implications of their job, how churches can help returning soldiers and veterans, and how to find beauty even in the midst of war.
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May 19, 2014 | Mainline Protestants can still have an exciting and life-giving future. Living into that future will require us to learn deeply Harvard business professor Clayton Christensen's lessons of disruptive innovation, say three United Methodist Church leaders.
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May 19, 2014 | Christian leaders today have to grapple with one of the most profoundly disruptive trends in the world: the digital revolution. Faith & Leadership offers resources to help with communications -- online, in traditional media, in marketing, and within organizations.
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May 15, 2014 | Rather than lagging behind in the digital revolution, mainline Protestants should be leading the way, helping people embrace technology faithfully. Last in a series of articles on disruptive innnovation and what it means for the future of mainline Protestantism.
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May 2, 2014 | A decaying and empty Episcopal church complex became an asset to its poor Philadelphia neighborhood after church leaders saw its potential as a free school for needy children.