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Twitter and Facebook help churches reach new audiences.

 

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A competitive marketplace is forcing churches to embrace business practices to court fickle churchgoers.

Some skills are time-tested, such as listening and collaborating, but tomorrow’s religious leaders will also need to be entrepreneurial and communicate in new ways.

Worshippers want to feel their contributions are making a difference. The tithe may no longer be the norm outside conservative Protestant churches, but members who feel connected to their church and confident it is contributing to God’s work still give financially.

Bikes help save energy

From bike racks to gardens, congregations can give testimony to their green values.

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This series of 24 monthly study guides for worship teams, produced and available for free on the... More > This paper addresses the middle judicatory challenge of showing congregations that are, or wish to... More >
The Catholic Church has called military action against the Assad regime in Syria "futile." In a... More > The idea of pilgrimage is common to many faith traditions and central to the human experience; we... More >

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Executive Certificate in Religious Fundraising

The Lilly Family School of Philanthropy introduces the Executive Certificate in Religious Fundraising (ECRF), which is...

Lilly Endowment awards $10 million grant to ATS

The New Century Fund will establish an endow- ment and support ATS programma c ini a- ves designed to help...

On Being Studio launches new podcast

The On Being studios has launched a new podcast, "Being Wise." The show, hosted by Krista Tippett, is described as an "...

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