Our world requires trusted, well-functioning institutions, backed by interpersonal trust, to allow us to solve the most pressing challenges of our day. And there are many such challenges at the moment: the COVID-19 pandemic; its economic fallout; growing social unrest against systemic racism; and more.
Over the past few months, CollaborateUp convened leaders across the private, public, and nonprofit sectors via a series of roundtables to explore what organizations should consider when seeking to rebuild trust and to share where they and their organizations struggle with institutional trust deficits. The conversations reflected on research by Princeton faculty members David W. Miller and Michael J. Thate into what companies and individuals might learn from the three Abrahamic religions— Christianity, Islam, and Judaism—to recover from breaches of trust, which resulted in a white paper entitled “Towards a Restoration of Trust? Preliminary Insights and Lessons from Wisdom Traditions.”
Read CollaborateUp’s capstone piece via the link below on the 7 key takeaways of the roundtables and learn how we can, through restored faith and trust, strengthen the ability of both people and institutions to work together to solve really big problems.
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