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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.
Mainline Protestantism has been slow to create new models of clergy leadership development that take into account the disruptive forces acting in congregations and the culture.
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.
A nonprofit called GiveDirectly allows U.S. donors to give people in Africa living in extreme poverty what they need most: money.
Sometimes the most mundane changes can unleash innovation and creativity, says a University of Illinois physics professor. Here's what happened when his department changed how it teaches introductory courses.
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.
Leadership Education at Duke Divinity teaches a way of thinking that holds the past and future in tension, not in opposition.
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