What were our most read articles this past year? From dealing with identity and workplace weakness, through to practical tips on how to resign in a God-honouring way, here are our top 5 articles of 2018!
The Apostle Paul instructs us to "bear with each other". But that can be hard to do in the workplace. How might understanding that we're all a bit crazy possibly help?
Much workplace conversation is characterised by grumbling, a behaviour that does not honour God. But this is not to say that there is no place for Christians to acknowledge that things are not the way that they are meant to be. There is an alternative to gossip and grumbling.
There’s the “toy guy” from HR who keeps toys in his office, the “YouTube guy” who shares the internet memes. And, of course, “food guy” who always brings the best food. Long after they’ve moved on, your colleagues may have forgotten your job title, but they’ll remember your “thing in the workplace.” What's yours?
Watch the fourth talks in the series Your work in God's story, exploring the value of our work in the light of eternity.
Beyond everyday ethics, the story of the Bible shapes how we engage with technology. Given the ever accelerating rate of technological change, let's start looking beyond each "new tool" or "disruptive trend" to build a stronger underlying “theology” of technology.
Watch the third two talks in the series Your work in God's story, exploring the beautiful identity that the Gospel gives us, and how that overflows into a beautiful life in the workplace.
One of the most common problems young workers face is one where they are not getting enough rest. Fatigue affects us all. Jesus offers us a better way to understand our fatigue and offers a solution in himself.
We’re halfway through 2018. What have been our most popular articles to date? Check out the ones you might have missed, or re-read and share them with others.
Few of us need any convincing that work can be difficult, hard, and frustrating. How does the Christian faith address the problems of work? Not by offering a solution from them, but rather a way of navigating through them. And the starting point is understanding the ultimate problem of work, that is, the problem behind these problems.