“Social Change 2.0 exhilarates. David Gershon has not just laid out a compelling and coherent blueprint for social change, but the vividly written stories he shares make us realize that what we thought was impossible can actually be achieved. Having been a political leader in Portland for twenty years, where I worked closely with David, I saw firsthand the power of his work to change the lives of thousands of people. He may well be the number one expert on social change in our country.”
—Mike Lindberg, former Commissioner of Public Utilities and city council member, City of Portland, Oregon
To bring about the large scale transformations needed for humankind to evolve and enable us to have a viable planet to inhabit, we need leadership schooled in the competencies of transformative social change. With our planet on the line and with such a propitious opening for positive change available to us, this is not the time for change leaders to be foundering. We all need to be playing at our best.
This section provides information about the Social Change 2.0 book and development of a study circle to bring transformative social change to your project.
LOOK INSIDE THE BOOK
“There is a gem on every page of this book.” – Van Jones
"Building Leadership Capacity
to Change the World:
A School for Transformative Social Change"
REINVENTING SOCIAL CHANGE
David Gershon talking about Social Change 2.0 with Deepak Chopra.
Social Change 2.0: A Blueprint for Reinventing Our World is a handbook every visionary must read. Jam-packed with effective reality-tested tools and true-life stories, this new tome by David Gershon provides insights from the front lines. In David’s case the front lines include working with world leaders like Ronald Reagan, Mikhail Gorbachev, and Li Xiannian as well as the millions of people who have participated in his efforts…
HOST A SOCIAL CHANGE 2.0 STUDY CIRCLE
A small group, using the Social Change 2.0 Study Circle Guide applies the book’s strategies to enhance an existing or develop a new social change initiative. The types of groups that could benefit include community-based organizations, local government agencies, social entrepreneurs, funders, corporate social responsibility initiatives, college and high school service learning programs and clubs, and faith-based social action committees.