Search URJ.org and the other Reform websites:
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.
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.
In preparation for the launch of a new course, we reflected on the feedback from past participants about which course concepts impacted participants most.
Nominating candidates who can effectively be involved in the three modes of governance is very important. Here are three board roles you should have that you may not have thought about.
February is a time we especially foster leadership at the Union for Reform Judaism, shining a light on the role individuals play to strengthen our sacred community.
How can we work with more transparency and be more collaborative in our work?
These five principles can help you invest in constant, deliberate, and forward-thinking leadership development to support new and long-term leaders.
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.