Having overcome poverty in her own life, National Director of Compassion Tanzania Agnes Hotay provides a unique perspective and understanding of what it takes for young girls in our program to do the same. For International Women’s Day, she shares some important ways we can invest in the leadership potential of young women in poverty.Continue Reading ›
There are many efforts behind which a pastor can put his or her energy and resources, but one action stands above all others to alleviate poverty.Continue Reading ›
Director of Compassion Kenya, Joel Machiara shares his perspective on his diverse nation and where its true wealth and potential for change lies.
Most kindergartners learn their shapes, numbers and alphabet. But Tsehaywota Taddesse, Compassion Ethiopia Country Director, had a different experience in rural Ethiopia: “I attended my kindergarten in a meadow, learning the languages of the sheep and cows.”
I have constantly found that my athletic experience informs my leadership. Winning, losing, discipline, goals, character, strategy, focus, disappointment, set-backs, victories, teamwork, injuries, resource allocation, time-management, energy management—they’re all a part of leading an organization.
At 12 years old, Edgar made a commitment to God and decided to give Him his future. Since that time, God has been accomplishing the purpose He set for Edgar.
After a three year process and much prayer, our President and CEO Wess Stafford is passing the baton of ministry leadership to Jim Mellado. For 20 years, Jim served as president of the Willow Creek Association and will become the fifth president in our 61-year history.
God and the people encouraged Joshua. The biggest encouragement for anyone is confirmation from God and the people around him.
Leaders do not have a monopoly on great ideas. The best suggestions for change sometimes come from people on the ground.
Nothing speaks to others more loudly than a leader’s faithfulness. Effective leaders gather for others and then give away.
It is very easy for leaders to see people’s strengths through love. Love even makes it easier to correct or discipline the people you lead.