Leaders should work to ensure that their organization's narratives and values are made real within the organization as well as in the world, says the conflict transformation and mediation expert.
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An effective communications strategy begins with knowing your audience -- its demographics, needs and habits -- before figuring out what and how you want to communicate, writes the executive director of Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
The stories we tell about ourselves and our institutions form us, as well as future generations. What core values do they convey? wonders a managing director at Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
In this speedy world of words, leaders must learn how -- and when -- to use them, writes a Duke Divinity School New Testament scholar.
By Stephen Michalowicz [CC BY 2.0], via Wikimedia Commons
Rather than dodging responsibility in a crisis, Christian leaders should admit what went wrong, apologize and make things right, says a professor of communications at Asbury University.
Leaders of all stripes need feedback -- the good, the bad and the ugly. But such honesty is possible only in the context of covenant, says a professor of leadership and ministry.