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More Than Toil - everyday disciples in business leadership

Small group sessions for everyday disciples in business leadership

More Than Toil - Joseph Full Resource

More Than Toil devotional small group resource from Salt

More Than Toil - original series

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More Than Toil - Week One

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Salt More Than Toil - Week Three

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More Than Toil - Week Two

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Salt More Than Toil - Week Four

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More Than Toil - Joseph Week Three

Week three of More Than Toil - Devotional Study Through the Life of Joseph

More Than Toil - Joseph Week Four

Week four of More Than Toil - Devotional Study Through the Life of Joseph

More Than Toil - Joseph Week Five

Week five of More Than Toil - Devotional Study Through the Life of Joseph

More Than Toil - Joseph Week Two

Week two of More Than Toil - Devotional Study Through the Life of Joseph

More Than Toil - Joseph Week One

Week one of More Than Toil - Devotional Study Through the Life of Joseph

More Than Toil - Week Five

Download week five of the original More Than Toil series from Salt

Salt Newsletter July 2020

Download the latest Salt newsletter for July, covering topics including faith in uncertain times, building diverse businesses, and business with purpose. 

Illicit drugs and tough trade-offs in war-to-peace transitions

Millions of marginalised people rely on illicit drug economies - often deeply intertwined with armed conflicts - for their survival. But Agenda 2030, particularly Sustainable Development Goal (SDG) 16, makes no mention of illicit drug economies. It is clear that the war on drugs has not worked, and it is increasingly recognised that a new, development-based approach to tackling illicit economies is needed. But at present, the evidence base to inform such policies is weak. This report presents evidence on why illicit drugs are a development issue and why they matter for peacebuilding, before discussing the problem with current approaches, and the implications for drugs, peacebuilding and development policy. Report authors: Ross Eventon and Eric Gutierrez

Syrian Civil Society: A closing door report

This report seeks to give a truer view of Syrian civil society, giving a voice to people who have often been mentioned only as a footnote to atrocities, as aid workers killed in a shelling, or vilified as terrorists in the narratives of the government and its allies. Since March 2011, Syria has experienced one of the bloodiest and cruellest conflicts of recent times. Hundreds of thousands have been killed and hundreds of thousands more injured.  But while these grim figures have been repeated in the western media frequently, less often told is the story of the Syrians who did everything in their power to counter this.  Against the backdrop of conflict arose an active Syrian civil society – Syrians on the ground who, more often than not, had no previous experience in this sector. Syrians who came from a society whose government allowed no space for civil society to grow: and yet it did. But as civil society’s space is being squeezed worldwide, to grasp the potential for Syrian civil society we must act now. The door is already closing and it will slam shut, returning the country to the pre-2011 hostile environment where civil society groups faced being shut down and their members and volunteers risked being arrested or imprisoned if they were perceived to challenge the state. This report is an appeal and a challenge. Will the international community support the Syrians who recognise the difficulty of the task they face?