The church should be at the vanguard of a much-needed revolution in caretaking and the raising of children, says a young mother of four. We own the groundwork, the history and the theology of care.
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A mentor taught Jena Lee Nardella that hope is not passive wishing -- It’s an active exercise.
Photos courtesy of Jena Lee Nardella
‘Once you come to know the world -- truly come to know the world and all its doubt and darkness -- can you love it still?’ That’s the question the co-founder of the nonprofit Blood:Water addresses in her new memoir.
ThinkHouse fellows David LiCause, Allison Fairbank, Rebecca Holmes and Kyle Sheats work together during a class.
Photos courtesy of ThinkHouse
Starting a business can be lonely. But a new residential program creates a space where a blend of education, mentoring and collaboration supports folks engaged in new ventures.
Young people today may be questioning the church, but they are doing so in a way that is faithful to the heart of the tradition. This has the capacity to fuel real spiritual renewal for our institutions, says the host of “On Being” in this interview.
The author's daughter has helped her streamline her ministry, remember to bring all of herself to the church and glimpse God's parental love.
Photo courtesy of Christine Hribar
The balance of a baby and a parish proved daunting at first to a new mother. But then she began counting the ways that parenthood honed her skills for ministry.
The church needs leaders who are theologians and CEOs. And seminaries and denominations should prepare pastors to be both, writes an elected member of the Presbyterian Mission Agency Board.
A bivocational Episcopal priest in eastern Kentucky shares his joy at being part of a changing church.
Photo courtesy of www.churchgoers.com
At the beginning of a ministry, we clothe ourselves in the patterns of those who have come before. But borrowed robes can last for only so long, writes a managing director of Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
Business books urge leaders to act, but sometimes it’s more important to follow Jesus’ lead and discern the right kind of action, writes a professor of leadership and ministry.
Programs that engage college students with questions of meaning and vocation help form them into resolute and resilient citizen-leaders, says the author of “The Purposeful Graduate: Why Colleges Must Talk to Students About Vocation.”