Within the next five to seven years, 75 to 90 percent of Jewish nonprofit organizations will be faced with the daunting challenge of replacing their retiring CEOs and senior leaders. The key to filling these spots with highly qualified individuals is a strong pipeline that leads to the top.
Over the next five to seven years an estimated 75%-90% of Jewish nonprofits will have to find a new executive director.
How do we hire and fire? What constitutes leadership? And what’s the difference between leadership and management? What are the values of Jewish institutions? And how should their executives display them?
For the first few weeks at his new job at a Jewish nonprofit, Aaron had to ring a doorbell to get into the building. No one told him there was an access code for employees.
The first-ever national CEO Onboarding Program designed for executive level organizational leaders in the American Jewish community today announced its first cohort of participants, representing a wide range of geographic, background experience, and organizational mission diversity within the community.
I recently got a call from a friend who graduated from a top business school and was considering three great job offers:
“A sweeping generational change is surging through the top tiers of the Jewish communal world,” writes Forward journalist Nathan Guttman, in an article detailing the increasingly difficult challenge of filling the ranks of retiring leaders.
NEW YORK, Sept. 8, 2014 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — The newly created Leadership Pipelines Alliance announced today that it has hired its first-ever Executive Director, Gali Cooks.