Thursday Blog Series

Theological Reflection on Strategic Partnerships

For the next few Thursdays, I’ll be writing some theological reflections on our three-part strategy as an organization. Most family foundations focus either on granting funds to other organizations who are doing the groundwork or doing the work as a nonprofit with the need to raise outside funds for their programs.

Social Entrepreneurship & the Mission of God pt. 6 | Cha, Cha, Cha, Changes

Social entrepreneurs in today’s world need to be research-savvy. We live an information age where an endless amount of material from around the world is at our fingertips at all times. It requires a kind of skill to sift through useless material to curate the best resources for innovative work.

Social Entrepreneurship & the Mission of God pt. 5 | Our church has always done it this way.

I also stopped working for churches when I got the opportunity to do the kind of work that I was passionate about but wasn’t conducive to the church system. In my new role, I am excited about being able to think outside the church ministry box and to put some entrepreneurial muscle to work to try and solve some of the problems of our world with some new and innovative programs and initiatives.

“Social Entrepreneurship & the Mission of God pt. 4 | beer and ex-gang members

Today we are ready for part 4 of six-week series on Social Entrepreneurship and the Mission of God. This week, we want to take a look at how Christians are engaged in social entrepreneurship. It will be helpful to understand a few concepts that help frame and clarify social entrepreneurialism.

Social Entrepreneurship & the Mission of God pt. 3 | Understanding Capital

A couple of weeks ago we began a six-week blog series called “Social Entrepreneurship and the Mission of God.” In the broadest sense, social entrepreneurs are innovators who seek new ways of offering solutions to societal challenges.

Social Entrepreneurship & the Mission of God pt. 2 | Does God Care About Social Entrepreneurship?

If we are going to address this question, we need to recognize that social entrepreneurship as a practice in the world is not new to the Church, even though it has a modern title. Finding new ways to solve social problems as a way to promote social justice is as old as the Church herself.

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