We welcome guest blogs from anyone who has graduated from one of our programmes – or, indeed, from anyone interested in the principles of consciousness, courageous action, and warriorship.
As leaders we have a particular responsibility to not settle for the reassurance of hope, and the private satisfaction of raising our awareness. Now is the time for courageous action to challenge systemic racism and advocate for racial justice.
Over the years we’ve had the privilege of working with some wise, conscious, courageous leaders. We asked some of them to share with us their insights about how they are leading through this moment of crisis
Coronavirus Joke: 2020 is a unique leap year. It has 29 days in February, 300 days in March and 10 years in April. Why is it that we so often lean into humour during dark and challenging moments? And what might be the benefit of actively looking for moments of...
Earlier in the year we wrote about the Power of Purpose. At Global Warriors we passionately believe – to paraphrase Simon Sinek – that what you do has so much more impact if you are clear on why it is that you do it. And while we...
It’s not that we didn’t see it coming… but now it’s truly here, many of us are feeling confused, scared, alienated, and unsure of what to do next.
If acknowledging our own privilege is an act of warriorship, even more courageous is to acknowledge that with privilege comes bias.
Being purpose-led is no longer desirable, it is crucial in a more connected, transparent and complex world. But simply claiming to have a purpose is very different to acting on it….
A Warrior’s Guide to the Holiday Season (or how to get to New Year’s Eve without strangling a family member)
Being a warrior doesn’t end when you leave the workplace! We need to bring our best warrior selves into our family holiday celebrations too. So here is your Global Warriors guide to a brilliant holiday.
Co-creation is a vital aspect of Global Warriors’ programmes. Here, our Warrior team colleague, Duncan Muller reflects on his recent experience leading two new groups in the States.
Some would say that a boundary is a line of separation – the point where one place or person ends, and another begins. Others would say that a boundary is a point of connection – the location where two places or people meet. This may seem like only a semantic difference, but as worldviews they are fundamentally different.
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