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Leadership requires charismatic leaders and others who support successes, enable dialogue around differences, and set aside their own egos to ensure communal success.
Congregational leaders do more than worry about the challenges they face; there’s joy, holiness, and excitement in the work, too. So, what gets them out of bed each day?
With the death of Rabbi Peter S. Knobel, z”l, our Reform Movement has lost a brilliant, courageous, and visionary rabbi.
The URJ offers valuable resources and opportunities to get new congregational presidents off on the right foot. Here are six key areas in which we can help.
A culture of philanthropy focuses on our sacred responsibility to provide Jewishly meaningful experiences that place the donor – not the congregation – at the center.
Here are some useful answers to one of the questions congregational leaders ask most: “How can we find new leaders?”
To ensure your new board gets up to speed effectively, here are things to do before, during, and after a board orientation.
Remember: It may sometimes be difficult, but ultimately, you’re doing this for the good of the congregation and its ability to redirect resources to priority areas.
Today marks the first day of my tenure as the thirteenth president of Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion, the first day of what I hope will be a magnificent journey together.
Feeling undeserving of success or belonging with peers is sometimes called “impostor syndrome.” Learn three techniques to curb it and be a better Jewish leader.
The artwork on this note card was created by 5768 WRJ Art Calendar artist Césan d’Ornellas Levine.
Show your WRJ pride with this zippered canvas bag. Features the phrase "Well-behaved women rarely make history" and the WRJ logo.