Featured Event

Meg describes Who Do We Choose To Be? Second Edition—its purpose and invitation.

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Teachings & Keynotes:

Becoming a Shambhala Warrior: A Tribute to Pema Chödrön

Presented at The Wisdom of Pema Chödrön; A Summit of Timeless Teachings to Awaken the Heart by The Lion’s Roar

Leadership Committee for English Education. Quebec, Canada

February 2023

Systemic Leadership Summit 2021

In the fifth edition of the annual Systemic Leadership Summit, Margaret Wheatley was interviewed by the host, Jennifer Campbell. The mission of this online event is to help you shift your leadership paradigm from the individual to the collective.

Equity Conference 2021

The Equity Conference was hosted by the San Diego County Office of Education.  The conference theme was “Equity is Love in Action.”  Meg drew an important distinction between equity and love, and offered practices for assessing the strength of relationships and keeping them strong and healthy.

Margaret Wheatley shares three practices fundamental to Warrior Training.

The Practice of Meditation

The Practice of Tonglen (receiving and offering)

The Practice of Meditation

What is a Servant Leader in this uncertain world?  International Servant Leadership Summit, October 2020

In this 18′ talk for the International Servant Leadership Summit, Meg reconnects us to our faith in the human spirit that inspires us to serve.  She also stresses that a new form of servant leadership is required.  When people are in so much fear and anxiety, we cannot lead from behind; we must move to the front and take charge.  As people learn to trust is and experience our faith in them, only then will they move out of fear and willingly step forward to participate.

Earth Talk, Schumacher College, Devon, U.K. Live stream July 15, 2020.

O Brave New World That Has Such People In It! 

As we observe and participate in our brave new world, what do we behold? Are we like Miranda who experiences only wonder? “How many goodly creatures are there here! How beauteous mankind is!” Or are we like Aldous Huxley who saw a world of technological domination, pacifying its citizens yet utterly meaningless? At this present moment, we know who we are, we know the world we want, but what is the world we have? What is possible now, and what is hopeful thinking? Using the patterns of history, how do we see more clearly in order to act more wisely? Who do we choose to be as we face reality, claim our role, and offer more sanity to this world?