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You can register for the next Abundant Community Conversation on November 15 at 1pm with Jenn Hoos Rothberg here.The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation & the structure of belonging. The previous series explored the 6 conversations from Peter Block. Now we're speaking with practitioners and today, we speak with Dr. Gary Mangiofico. You can find more the biography written by Gary about Peter here: Block, Peter: A Prophetic Voice for Freedom.You can also find more about the conversations in Community: Structure of Belonging and from these videos.The recited poem was Transformation by Adam Zagajewski. It’s been translated by Clare Cavanagh.I haven’t written a single poem in months. I’ve lived humbly, reading the paper, pondering the riddle of power and the reasons for obedience. I’ve watched sunsets (crimson, anxious), I’ve heard the birds grow quiet and night’s muteness. I’ve seen sunflowers dangling their heads at dusk, as if a careless hangman had gone strolling through the gardens. September’s sweet dust gathered on the windowsill and lizards hid in the bends of walls. I’ve taken long walks, craving one thing only: lightning, transformation, you.This episode was produced by Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live & Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. 
You can register for the next Abundant Community Conversation on November 15 at 1pm with Jenn Hoos Rothberg here.The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation & the structure of belonging. The previous series explored the 6 conversations from Peter Block. Now we're speaking with practitioners and today, Brad Wise & Joey Taylor speak with Dr. Yabome Gilpin-Jackson. You can find more about the conversations in Community: Structure of Belonging and from these videos.The recited poem was "142" by Juliane Okot Bitek.Dr. Yabome Gilpin-Jackson is a trusted partner for leaders and professionals working to develop people and build organizational capacity for change. She is an applied social scientist and an experienced professional with proven expertise in the areas of leadership development, organizational development, facilitating strategic change and systematic organizing for social change and transformation. She is a certified executive coach and has worked with corporate, non-profit/social profit and public sector organizations, internationally. She is also adjunct faculty for undergraduate and graduate courses in her areas of expertise. Yabome has been named International African Woman of the Year by UK-based Women4Africa and was the first ever recipient of the US-based Organization Development Network’s Emerging Organization Development Practitioner award. She also received the prestigious Harry Jerome Professional Excellence Award in Canada.Brad Wise is the co-founder of three story-driven organizations: Boonrise, Bespoken Live, and Good vs Gooder. He is the chief creative officer for Boonrise based in Cincinnati, Ohio. Brad was also a Common Good Collective Fellow.This episode was produced by Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live & Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. 
You can register for the next Abundant Community Conversation on November 15 at 1pm with Jenn Hoos Rothberg here.The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation & the structure of belonging. The previous series explored the 6 conversations from Peter Block. Now we're speaking with practitioners and today, Brad Wise & Joey Taylor speak with Ife Bell. You can find more about the conversations in Community: Structure of Belonging and from these videos.The recited poem was "Right Here" by Dane Anthony.Ife Bell believes that “Leadership is a Lifestyle” and is dedicated to expanding individuals’ capacity to bring their very best selves to every aspect of their lives. She is a thought leader and compassionate coach with over 15 years of experience working with organizations, communities, education institutions, and nonprofits, to increase business performance and develop strategies that focus on diversity, equity, inclusion, and belonging. Ife’s career track shows measurable success working with organizations and C-level leaders to increase business performance. As Chief Strategy Officer for To Be Consulting, LLC, she develops strategies that promote leadership, diversity, equity, and inclusion across all levels of an organization. She holds a master’s degree in Executive Leadership & Organizational Change and is a certified John Maxwell Coach. Her passion for providing guidance and effective solutions has driven her to pursue a Doctorate in Organizational Development and Change from Bowling Green State University. She graduates in the summer of 2023.Brad Wise is the co-founder of three story-driven organizations: Boonrise, Bespoken Live, and Good vs Gooder. He is the chief creative officer for Boonrise based in Cincinnati, Ohio. Brad was also a Common Good Collective Fellow.This episode was produced by Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live & Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. 
The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging.  The host is Rabbi Miriam Terlinchamp. This episode is the Abundant Community Conversation from September 15 where Rabbi Miriam spoke with David Whyte and Peter Block. Abundant Community conversations happen every couple of months on zoom and they always contain poetry, small groups and an exploration of a particular theme. David Whyte's writing explores the timeless relationship of human beings to their world, to creation, to others, and to the end of life itself. He makes his home in the Pacific Northwest, where rain and changeable skies remind him of the other, more distant homes from which he comes: Yorkshire, Wales and Ireland. He has traveled extensively, including working as a guide in the Galapagos and leading trips into the Himalaya; much of his work chronicles a close relationship to landscapes and histories. He speaks to the suffering and joy that accompany revelation, and the necessity of belonging to families, people and places. David Whyte's poetry can be heard in the boardrooms of Fortune 500 companies, the hallowed halls of educational institutions, and from the stages of literary festivals and theological conferences. In each of these disparate settings, his work and compelling speaking style is moving and relevant, transcending the confines of any individual context.Peter Block is an author, consultant and citizen of Cincinnati, Ohio. His work is about chosen accountability, and the reconciliation of community. Peter is the author of several best selling books including "Community: The Structure of Belonging" and he co-authored "The Abundant Community: Awakening the Power of Families and Neighborhoods" with John McKnight. His writing is about ways to create workplaces and communities that work for all. They offer an alternative to the patriarchal beliefs that dominate our culture. His work is to bring change into the world through consent and connectedness rather than through mandate and force. He is founder of Designed Learning, a training company that offers workshops designed by Peter to build the skills outlined in his books. Peter serves on the Board of Directors LivePerson, a provider of online engagement solutions, and the Cincinnati Access Fund; he also serves on his local neighborhood council. He is director emeritus of Elementz, an urban arts center in Cincinnati and is on the Advisory Board for the Festival in the Workplace Institute, Bahamas. He was the first Distinguished Consultant-in-Residence at Xavier University. You can visit his websites at peterblock.com, abundantcommunity.com, designedlearning.com, restorecommons.com and asmallgroup.net. He welcomes being contacted at pbi@att.net. He lives with his wife, Cathy Kramer in Cincinnati, and helped raise a bunch of kids.Rabbi Miriam Terlinchamp serves as the spiritual leader of Temple Sholom in Cincinnati, Ohio. You can register for the next Abundant Community Conversation on November 15 at 1pm with Jenn Hoos Rothberg here.This episode was produced by Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live & Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. 
The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation & the structure of belonging. The previous series explored the 6 conversations from Peter Block. Now we're speaking with practitioners and today, Brad Wise & Joey Taylor speaks with Maegan Scott & Courtney Ng. You can find more about the conversations in Community: Structure of Belonging and from these videos.The recited poem was "Sweet Darkness" by David Whyte. David Whyte will speak with Peter Block about the phenomenology of conversation. Join us on September 15th at 2pm ET. Register at convowhyteblock.eventbrite.comMaegan Scott is an organizational change luminary who leads with a racial justice lens. She founded Wayfinding Partners to create an affirming space for people of color wishing to dismantle systems of oppression and make way for a reimagined, liberated society. Maegan’s team has partnered with over 30 nonprofit, philanthropic, and private sector organizations. Some of her accomplishments include designing and launching Leadership Montgomery’s Racial Equity Action Leadership (REAL) Inclusion cohort-based program and supporting the reconstitution of A Way Home America’s board into one with a majority of youth with lived expertise of homelessness. Maegan brings more than 15 years of experience in philanthropy and nonprofits to Wayfinding. Her approach to facilitating change is emergent, holistic, and healing-centered. She is a Reiki practitioner who cultivates spaces where individuals' energetic, emotional, and physical selves are seen, heard, and respected. She resides in Kensington, Maryland with her husband and their entitled cat.Courtney Ng is a racial equity advocate who fosters spaces where individuals and organizations can be vulnerable, learn together, and dream of a liberated world where all can show up fully as themselves. In her role at Wayfinding, she does this by designing and running cohort programs and workshops that bring together practitioners from different fields to engage in meaningful dialogue about race and racism. She brings mindfulness and yoga practices to these offerings to foster the presence, wellness, and self-compassion needed for sustainable equity work. She lives in New York City with her cat, Penelope Simone. She loves to dance, write, sip wine, and get lost in a jigsaw puzzle.Brad Wise is the co-founder of three story-driven organizations: Boonrise, Bespoken Live, and Good vs Gooder. He is the chief creative officer for Boonrise based in Cincinnati, Ohio. Brad was also a Common Good Collective Fellow.This episode was produced by Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live & Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. 
The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging. The previous episodes explored the 6 conversations from Peter Block’s work. We journeyed through invitation, possibility, ownership, dissent, commitment and gifts. For the next five episodes, we’ll speak to practitioners who are using these conversations in the world. Today, Brad Wise speaks with Rama Naidu about how he was exposed to Peter’s conversations and how he translates them into his South African context and work by emphasizing confrontation and support.What happens when you try to have a real conversation and why are they so difficult? How are silence and vulnerability forms of invitation to authentic encounter?  Does anyone survive a real conversation? David Whyte will speak with Peter Block and Rabbi Miriam Terlinchamp about the phenomenology of conversation. This event will draw on David's poetry and attendees will be invited to be active participants in this emerging conversation. Common Good Collective is hosting a series of Abundant Community Conversations with authors, social innovators, change agents – people who have dedicated their lives to helping citizens develop their capacity to produce their own collective well-being. Join us on September 15th at 2pm ET for this important conversation. To register, go to convowhyteblock.eventbrite.comYou can find more about the conversations in Peter's book, Community: Structure of Belonging, and from these videos on Peter's website.The recited poem was "Everything is Waiting" for You by David Whyte.Dr. Rama Naidu is a social activist & disruptor of conventional thinking. He has more than 30 years of experience in the field of leadership, social justice, and organizational development and has held senior leadership positions in large organizations in South Africa. His work on transformation and diversity has taken him all around the country and the continent. He presently consults (6 Degree Shift) with a wide range of clients with the intention to shift their thinking into spaces of undiscovered possibilities and exploring ways of making it their current reality. He has a Doctorate from the University of KwaZulu Natal and is a past fellow of Northwestern University in Chicago. He has graduated from the International iGold Gestalt and Leadership program and has also completed a two-year organizational development program across East, North and South Africa.Brad Wise is the co-founder of three story-driven organizations: Boonrise, Bespoken Live, and Good vs Gooder. He is the chief creative officer for Boonrise based in Cincinnati, Ohio. When he's not doing all that, Brad is hanging out with his beautiful wife, Leah, and their three kids, Henry, Jane & Eliza. Their crazy dogs, Huck & Lola, are usually close by, as well. Brad was also a Common Good Collective Fellow.This episode was produced by Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. 
The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging. This is the final episode in the series focusing on the 6 conversations from Peter Block’s work. We’ve journeyed through invitation, possibility, ownership, dissent and commitment. Now, we land the plane with the gifts conversation. These conversations are designed to occur in small groups, seeking to produce transformation in communities.You can find more about the conversations in Peter's book, Community: Structure of Belonging, and from these videos on Peter's website.The recited poem was written by your host, Rabbi Miriam Terlinchamp:I saw the owl again tonight Wings spread like silver fingers A screechDeep diveMaking all the rabbits scatter When I was little It was all bramble and trees out here And you never heard the highway Which now gives the feel of a distant raging river whose torrents crest their way through the thick foliageWith it’s perfectly manicured trails Back then the tree in the front yard was as high as the houseNow it towers above the roofA foot for every year Evergreen and growing My homeMy heartIs a great owl hiding between the crush of traffic and the deciduous saplingsHunter and prey equal in sizeHoot hoot hooting With the tensions of timeDr. Yabome Gilpin-Jackson is an award-winning organizational development leader and scholar who centers equity, diversity and inclusion (EDI) in all she does. Throughout her career, which has spanned the public, private and non-profit sectors, she has helped people and organizations build capacity for transformational change to advance EDI and belonging in workplaces and society. On January 5th, 2022, Yabome was named SFU’s first Vice-President, People, Equity and Inclusion. Yabome served as the Chief People Officer for the British Columbia Lotteries Corporation, Executive Director of Organizational Development for Fraser Health, and Regional Lead of Organizational Development for Vancouver Coastal Health, as well as a leader of several provincial leadership development and engagement healthcare committees. She is also the founder of Supporting Learning and Development Consulting Inc., which has helped mission-driven organizations, including SFU, UBC and Lululemon, advance leadership, organizational development and processes for systemic and social change.This episode was produced by Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. 
The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging.  This is the fifth episode in a series of six episodes focusing on the six conversations from Peter Block’s work. Beginning with invitation, possibility, ownership and dissent, we now turn to the commitment conversation.  The final conversation for the next episode is the gifts conversation.  These conversations are designed to occur in small groups, seeking to produce transformation in communities.You can find more about the conversations in Peter's book, Community: Structure of Belonging, and from these videos on Peter's website.The recited poem was written by guest host, Devin Bustin:39 miles into your roadYou woke in a dark woodThe whole way was wholly lostShadow the noonday sunFurther into every fearYou can’t go backYou can’t stay hereNoises you can’t nameSong without a shapeIf you find a pathThen it’s not your pathBlind to all lightExcept the sparkFlicker behind the frightJust step and let it leap to flameAnd whirl at the weakest waveFurther into every fearYou can’t go backGod knows what’s hereNotice how the groundWants to pull you downFire in its coreFire in your coreLet it light your songBrittle but your ownEverything will changeEvery time you change This episode was guest hosted by Devin Bustin. Devin Bustin is a writer and teacher who lives in Loveland, Ohio. Growing up, Devin attended well over a dozen schools across Canada and the United States. This gave him a longing to know specific places, to connect with openness, and to create belonging. Raised Pentecostal, Devin wrestles with the faith he inherited, often through fiction, essays, and poetry. He is often working on a song, and his emergent work can be found at devinbustin.com. This episode was produced by Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. 
The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging.  This is the fourth episode in a series of six episodes focusing on the six conversations from Peter Block’s work. Beginning with invitation, possibility, and ownership, we will now focus on the dissent conversation.  The final two conversations for the next two episodes are commitment and gifts.  These conversations are designed to occur in small groups, seeking to produce transformation in communities. You can find more about the conversations in Peter's book, Community: Structure of Belonging, and from these videos on Peter's website.The recited poem is “Matching Pairs" by Rabbi Miriam Terlinchamp.There is no matchA singleBlue cloud white toeOrFaded red to almost pinkOrThe black one that cost me $12Waiting because I know that the matching partnerThe one that makes them a pairThat makes them usefulIs still out thereSo until thenthey collectheaped in a cornerof the laundry roomgrowing a communityof other lost onestrying to sell their mismatched existence as hopefor the forgottenlostdestroyeduntil one dayI take a lookPair what I can pairAnd thenThrow the rest away.Maegan Scott is the Founder/CEO of Wayfinding Partners. She is an organizational change luminary who leads with a racial justice lens. She founded Wayfinding Partners to create an affirming space for people of color wishing to dismantle systems of oppression and make way for a reimagined, liberated society. Since its founding, Wayfinding has blossomed into a team of seven full-time staff members and a cadre of more than twenty racial equity training specialists. Maegan’s carefully curated team has partnered with over 30 nonprofit, philanthropic, and private sector organizations. Some of her accomplishments include designing and launching Leadership Montgomery’s Racial Equity Action Leadership (REAL) Inclusion cohort-based program and supporting the reconstitution of A Way Home America’s board into one with a majority of youth with lived expertise of homelessness. Maegan brings more than 15 years of experience in philanthropy and nonprofits to Wayfinding. Her approach to facilitating change is emergent, holistic, and healing-centered. She is a Reiki practitioner who cultivates spaces where individuals' energetic, emotional, and physical selves are seen, heard, and respected. Maegan has a bachelor’s degree from American University, an executive certificate in nonprofit management from Georgetown University, and a master’s in organization development from the Graziadio Business School at Pepperdine University. She resides in Kensington, Maryland with her husband and their entitled cat.This episode was hosted by Rabbi Miriam Terlinchamp, produced by Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation.
The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging.  This is the third episode in a series of 6 episodes focusing on the 6 conversations from Peter Block’s work. We began with the invitation conversation and the possibility conversation and today we will focus on the ownership conversation.  The final three conversations for the next three episodes are dissent, commitment and gifts.  These conversations are designed to occur in small groups, seeking to produce transformation in communities. You can find more about the conversations in Peter's book, Community: Structure of Belonging, and from these videos on Peter's website.The recited poem is “Prayer During a Flood" by Rabbi Miriam Terlinchamp.Inside each of usAn oceanOf roaring waves,And amid the endless torrent of waterThere is an island.Your toes find the sandy bottomYour feet the dry groundOn that islandAn altarDo you see it?The sacred spotWhere you lay downYour fearYour panicYour obsessionsYour loneliness, anger, and sufferingthe thrashing rhythm of your souldies in that place.So, leave it there.An offering to the SourceA blood letting price you pay to liveInThroughandBeyondThe flood waters.The boat you are buildingLoves your sea legsReminds youThat you have oceans within youThat you know how to take the watersOne wave at a timeUntil you emergeInto your fullest selfAnd breathe air again.This episode was hosted by Rabbi Miriam Terlinchamp, produced by Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation.
The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging.  Last episode we started a series of 6 episodes focusing on the 6 conversations from Peter Block’s work. We began with the invitation conversation and today we will focus on the possibility conversation. The final four conversations for the next four episodes are ownership, dissent, commitment and gifts.  These conversations are designed to occur in small groups, seeking to produce transformation in communities.You can find more about the conversations in Peter's book, Community: Structure of Belonging, and from these videos, the first of which is called, "The Possibility."The recited poem is "There is No Going Back" by Wendell Berry.This episode was hosted by Rabbi Miriam Terlinchamp, produced by Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation.
The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging.  Today’s conversation is between Peter, Rama Naidu and Louise van Rhyn. For the next 6 episodes we will be focusing on the 6 conversations from Peter Block’s work. This was recorded at the outset of the pandemic and you’ll hear that moment in history referenced a few times throughout the episode. For those who are new to Peter’s work, the 6 conversations are invitation, possibility, ownership, dissent, commitment and gifts.  These conversations are designed to occur in small groups, seeking to produce transformation in communities. You can find more about the conversations in Peter's book, Community: Structure of Belonging, and from these videos, the first of which is called, "The Proposition."The recited poem is “Prayer for an Invitation" by David Whyte.This episode was hosted by Rabbi Miriam Terlinchamp, produced by Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation.
The Common Good Podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging.  Today’s conversation between Pauline Hassan Burkey, Mayra Martinez and three people from the Common Good Team - Courtney Napier, Greg Jarrell and, our producer, Joey Taylor. We talk to Pauline and Mayra about Belong Circles and the concept of Belong Theology.Pauline Hassan Burkey Experienced is the Belong Lab Manager at PICO California. She is a strategist, social architect and leader. Pauline is a natural fixer and approaches new projects with creativity and a desire to develop functioning teams and programs. She is a woman, an immigrant, and a trailblazer for her family and in her community. She has lived at the intersections of identities her whole life and as a social change agent, she believes impact is made when our organizations adopt an intersectional lens that cultivates inclusion and belonging.Mayra Martinez works in Boyle Heights at a parish called Dolores Mission Church (DMC). She has the Youth Ministry Coordinator at DMC for four years, where she coordinates the faith formation of young people. Because DMC focuses on supporting the whole person she often finds herself supporting in a variety of ways. Mayra was born and raised in East LA.Courtney Napier is a writer, journalist, gatherer, and liberation coach from Raleigh, North Carolina. She has written for national outlets like NewsOne and The Appeal, as well as regional and local publications such as Scalawag Magazine, WALTER Magazine, The Carolinian, and INDY Week. She is also the founder of Black Oak Society, a collective of Black creatives in the greater Raleigh area. Their flagship publication, BOS Magazine, is a literary magazine focused on giving Black Raleigh her flowers now. Finally, Courtney has coached individuals and organizations as they seek to lead and live in a way that undermines white supremacy and honors the humanity of all people. She loves to love her spouse, David, of ten years, and her two little humans who are endless hilarious meme reels.Greg Jarrell is a founder of QC Family Tree, a community of hospitality in Charlotte, NC. He uses words and music to work for a just pursuit of the common good. Greg is the author of A Riff of Love: Notes on Community and Belonging, and is currently at work on Our Trespasses: White Churches and the Making (and Taking) of Neighborhoods. He is also an in-demand saxophonist in North and South Carolina, and has performed with legendary musicians including Aretha Franklin, The Temptations, The Four Tops, and Natalie Cole. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. This episode was produced by Joey Taylor with music from Jeff Gorman.
The Common Good Podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging.  Today’s conversation is between Dr. Olivia Saunders, Peter Block, Greg Jarrell and our producer, Joey Taylor. We talk to Olivia about her book. You can find the transcript here.  https://commongoodpodcast.buzzsprout.com/1735634/10178787-dr-olivia-saunders-sovereignty-abundanceDr. Olivia Saunders is a professor at the University of the Bahamas. She is also the former director of the Bahamas Entrepreneurial Venture Capital Fund and the Small Business Development Centre of The Bahamas.Greg Jarrell is a founder of QC Family Tree, a community of hospitality in Charlotte, NC, where he shares life with his wife, Helms, their two kids, and a host of other neighbors who have become kin. He was also a fellow with the Common Good Collective and assists with the Common Good reader.You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. This episode was produced by Joey Taylor with music from Jeff Gorman.
The Common Good Podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging.  This is the Abundant Community Conversation between Peter Block, Tom Kent, Courtney Napier, Greg Jarrell and Darin Petersen. Now retired, Tom Kent was the Executive Director of Elementz for 12 years. Elementz is Cincinnati’s premier Hip Hop Cultural Art Center. It was created to give voice to young people in the urban core and is committed to the preservation, protection and promotion of Hip Hop as art, culture and a global creative force.Your host for this episode is April Doner. She is  the content curator of Abundant Community and steward at ABCD Institute.Greg Jarrell is a founder of QC Family Tree, a community of hospitality in Charlotte, NC, where he shares life with his wife, Helms, their two kids, and a host of other neighbors who have become kin. He was also a fellow with the Common Good Collective and assists with the Common Good reader.Courtney Napier is a freelance journalist and writer from Raleigh, North Carolina. She is the founder of Black Oak Society —a community of Black writers and artists in the greater Raleigh area—and the editor of BOS Zine. Her work can be found in INDY Week and Scalawag Magazine, as well as on her blog, Courtney Has Words. Courtney chose to write because she wanted the untold stories of marginalized residents to be shared and preserved for generations to come. Her spouse and two children are a daily source of love and inspiration. She is also in charge of the Common Good Reader.Darin Petersen is the co-founder of the Common Good Collective and founder of Common Change.You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. This episode was produced by Joey Taylor with music from Jeff Gorman.
The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging. For this episode, we’ll hear the Abundant Community Conversation between David Cayley, Peter Block and John McKnight. Every couple of months the Common Good Collective helps to produce these interactive conversations on Zoom and they always contain music or poetry, small groups and an exploration of a particular theme with a community practitioner. In this Abundant Community Conversation, John and Peter speak with David Cayley about Ivan Illich and his understanding of freedom and friendship.David Cayley is a Canadian writer and broadcaster. He has produced and presented hundreds of radio documentaries, including two five-hour series with Ivan Illich, and published seven books, among them The Rivers North of the Future: The Testament of Ivan Illich & Ivan Illich: An Intellectual Journey.Courtney Napier sings a rendition of Nina Simone's "I Wish I Knew How It Would Feel to Be Free." She is a freelance journalist and writer from Raleigh, North Carolina. She is the founder of Black Oak Society —a community of Black writers and artists in the greater Raleigh area—and the editor of BOS Zine. Her work can be found in INDY Week and Scalawag Magazine, as well as on her blog, Courtney Has Words. Courtney chose to write because she wanted the untold stories of marginalized residents to be shared and preserved for generations to come. Her spouse and two children are a daily source of love and inspiration. She is also in charge of the Common Good Reader.Be on the lookout for upcoming Abundant Community Conversations. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective at commongood.cc. This episode has been guest hosted and produced by me, Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman.
The Common Good Podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging.Since it’s founding over 30 years ago, the Sustainable Business Network of Massachusetts’s mission has been to create local, green, and fair economies. Every year SBN hosts an annual conference to promote this mission and on June 4th, with the help of the Common Good Collective, our 31st Annual Conference was held virtually. The goal of the conference was to inspire collaborative action which will contribute to developing an economy that is local, green, and fair. This episode is an interview from the conference between Robin Young and Shirley Leung. Shirley Leung is a columnist and associate editor at the Boston Globe. She has written on everything from the intersection of business and politics to gender and diversity issues in the workplace. She has been a three-time finalist for the Gerald Loeb Award for Commentary. In 2018, Boston Magazine named her to its list of the “100 Most Influential People in Boston.” Shirley is also a contributor to WGBH’s “Boston Public Radio” and “Greater Boston,” as well as a regular guest on New England Cable News. Previously, Shirley served as the Globe's interim editorial page editor. She also has been the Globe’s business editor, where she oversaw its award-winning coverage of the 2008 financial crisis. Prior to the Globe, Shirley was a staff reporter at The Wall Street Journal. A graduate of Princeton University, she started her career at her hometown paper, The Baltimore Sun.Robin Young is the award-winning host of Here & Now. Under her leadership, Here & Now has established itself as public radio's indispensable midday news magazine: hard-hitting, up-to-the-moment and always culturally relevant. A Peabody Award-winning documentary filmmaker, Robin has been a correspondent for ABC, NBC, CBS, and the Discovery Channel. She is a former guest host of The Today Show on NBC, and one of the first hosts on Boston's ground-breaking television show, Evening Magazine. Robin has received five Emmy Awards for her television work, as well as two CableACE Awards, the Religious Public Relations Council's Wilbur Award, the National Conference of Christians and Jews Gold Award, and numerous regional Edward R. Murrow awards. A native of Long Island, Robin holds a bachelor's degree from Ithaca College. She has lived and worked in Manhattan, Washington D.C. and Los Angeles, but considers Boston her hub. Follow Robin on Twitter, @hereandnowrobin and like the show, Here & Now on Facebook.You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. This episode was guest hosted by Manjulika Das and produced by Joey Taylor with music from Jeff Gorman.
The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging. This week’s episode is the Abundant Community Conversation between Casper ter Kuile and Peter Block, which happened on June 22nd. Every couple of months the Common Good Collective helps to produce these interactive conversations on Zoom and they always contain poetry, small groups and an exploration of a particular theme with a community practitioner. In this Abundant Community Conversation, Casper and Peter speak about crossroads, possibilities, ritual and gifts. Casper ter Kuile is helping to build a world of joyful belonging. In the midst of enormous changes in how we experience community and spirituality, Casper connects people and co-creates projects that help us live lives of greater connection, meaning, and depth. He is the author of The Power of Ritual (HarperOne) and the co-host of the award-winning podcast Harry Potter and the Sacred Text. He's also a Ministry Innovation Fellow at Harvard Divinity School and the co-founder of startup Sacred Design Lab - a research and design consultancy working to create a culture of belonging and becoming. He co-authored “How We Gather” and his work has been featured in the New York Times, Vice, The Atlantic, and the Washington Post. He holds a Masters of Divinity and Public Policy from Harvard University, and before moving to the U.S. co-founded Campaign Bootcamp and the UK Youth Climate Coalition, both training and mobilizing young activists.Rabbi Miriam Terlinchamp  serves as the spiritual leader of Temple Sholom in Cincinnati, Ohio. Temple Sholom sets itself apart through dynamic, mission-driven initiatives.  Most notable is their pioneering approach to “sacred marketing.” Through the release of over 40 innovative videos, Temple Sholom has delivered Jewish content to a growing viewership of more than 700,000 people. Rabbi Terlinchamp is the Director of JustLOVE, a multi-faith initiative that seeks to empower individuals with the knowledge, inspiration, and spiritual strength to be their best selves and do justice in this world. She writes for several media outlets including The Enquirer Board of Contributors and The Times of Israel Blogs. Rabbi Terlinchamp is a Rabbis Without Borders Fellow and is a member of the esteemed GLEAN Spiritual Entrepreneur 2017 cohort, a collaborative incubator formed in partnership between CLAL and the Columbia Business School. Rabbi Terlinchamp received her masters degree in Hebrew Letters in 2008, and was ordained as a rabbi in 2010 at HUC-JIR, Los Angeles. She received her Bachelors degree in Philosophy of Religion and Studio art from Scripps College in Claremont, CA and received additional studio art training at the London Slade School of art.Troy Bronsink founded the Hive in spring of 2016 with a desire to collaborate with facilitators from various traditions and backgrounds, making space for transformative individual and group encounters. He brings 25 years of experience in small group facilitation ranging from corporate consulting to community organizing, to spiritual formation. Through the Hive, Troy has developed the curriculum for The Common Good Fellowship, as well as hosting the weekly podcast, From the Hive, interviewing local and global contemplative leaders about their work and practice. Troy is a member of The Living School, an ordained Presbyterian minister, retreat leader, author, spiritual director, entrepreneurship coach, speaker, mixologist, musician, and consultant. He and his family live in the Cincinnati neighborhood of Northside.Be on the lookout for upcoming Abundant Community Conversations. Check the show notes for everyone’s bios and information. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective at commongood.cc. This episode has been guest hosted and produced by me, Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman.
The Common Good Podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging.Since it’s founding over 30 years ago, the Sustainable Business Network of Massachusetts’s mission has been to create local, green, and fair economies. Every year SBN hosts an annual conference to promote this mission and on June 4th, with the help of the Common Good Collective, our 31st Annual Conference was held virtually. We sought to inspire collaborative action which will contribute to developing an economy that is local, green, and fair. Over the coming weeks, presentations and discussions from the Conference will be featured here, on the Common Good Podcast. The first keynote presentation we’d like to feature is from Segun Idowu, the Executive Director of the Black Economic Council of Massachusetts (BECMA). Segun discusses Black Wall Street, Juneteenth and asks if we will rest in these ruins. After Segun speaks, Laury Hammel, the Executive Director of the Sustainable Business Network of Massachusetts responds to Segun’s remarks.Segun Idowu is the Executive Director of the Black Economic Council of Massachusetts. Segun Idowu is one of the foremost leaders in Boston, and was recognized as one of the "100 Most Influential People in the City of Boston" by Boston Magazine (May 2020). He has led the conversation on empowering Black communities in Massachusetts, and has made significant breakthroughs at the State House advocating for Black-owned businesses, holding city and state governments, to equity standards in contracting. With Segun's leadership, BECMA raised $1.5 million last year through an initiative called the Greenwood Challenge, the majority of the funds for which are expected to go toward a technical-assistance program for Black-owned businesses.Laury Hammel is the Executive Director of the Sustainable Business Network of Massachusetts. Laury Hammel is the President and CEO of The Longfellow Clubs of Massachusetts, which encompasses health and sports clubs, holistic health centers, children’s centers, and camps that serve 15,000 members. Laury has helped dozens of Independent Business Alliances and other local business coalitions get started. Additionally, he founded the Sustainable Business Network of Massachusetts (SBN) in 1988, Business for Social Responsibility in 1991 and, in 2001, co-founded the Business Alliance for Local Living Economies.You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. This episode has been guest hosted by Manjulika Das and produced by Joey Taylor with music from Jeff Gorman.
The Common Good Podcast, which is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging.  In this episode, Courtney Napier talks to Greg Jarrell about his book, A Riff of Love: Notes on Community and Belonging.Join the Common Good Collective on Tuesday, June 22nd, for an Abundant Community Conversation between Casper ter Kuile, Rabbi Miriam Terlinchamp and Peter Block. Register here.Greg Jarrell is a founder of QC Family Tree, a community of hospitality in Charlotte, NC, where he shares life with his wife, Helms, their two kids, and a host of other neighbors who have become kin. He was also a fellow with the Common Good Collective and assists with the Common Good reader.Courtney Napier is a freelance journalist and writer from Raleigh, North Carolina. She is the founder of Black Oak Society —a community of Black writers and artists in the greater Raleigh area—and the editor of BOS Zine. Her work can be found in INDY Week and Scalawag Magazine, as well as on her blog, Courtney Has Words. Courtney chose to write because she wanted the untold stories of marginalized residents to be shared and preserved for generations to come. Her spouse and two children are a daily source of love and inspiration. She is also in charge of the Common Good Reader.You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. This episode has been guest hosted by Courtney Napier and produced by Joey Taylor with music from Jeff Gorman.
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