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Wrong Tony Baron?

Tony Baron


The Anglican Church


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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

The Anglican Church

Background Information

Employment History

Pastoral Assistant

St. Timothy's Episcopal Church

National Director of Training

The Lifeshapes


The Lifeshapes


St. Timothy's

National Consultant

Web References(10 Total References)

By Tony Baron
By Tony Baron Tony Baron thinks that the model of leadership in the church has precepts of the sword and the shield, yet when he read the pages of Scripture, in particular the life of Jesus Christ and his followers, he found the actual leadership strategies are based upon the cross and the sword, not the sword and the shield. Jesus' style of leadership should be liberating and self-giving. More often than not, the Church's style of leadership seems eerily like business or political models, jazzed up with religious jargon added for positional leverage, says Baron. This made Baron feel inadequate because he never had a megachurch, a radio ministry, or even a book that millions would say had changed their lives. So he worked hard trying to impress God in ministry to "the greatest calling in life." Baron identifies three areas of concern. Both, says Baron, have power, purpose and followers. Baron is critical of the professional status attained by clergy. "We have turned the succession of the apostolic ministry, including the process of ordination, into a professional society filled with academic exams, psychological testing, and background checks. I know why we do it, and I am not suggesting we shouldn't do it. But passing exams, getting the 'okay' from psychologists, and avoiding significant crimes does not guarantee someone is called by God." Baron, an Anglican priest, says a calling involves appropriate preparation in scripture, spiritual disciplines, and social awareness of contemporary issues. "Years may pass before the calling is fully recognized by the Body of Christ. After all, the call of God must be tested and confirmed." Because the Church and its leaders have adopted the secular symbols of leadership to define success, believers within the Church have suffered. In psychological terms, they have suffered from "learned helplessness," says Baron. We are called to be witnesses to Jesus, not to be custodians who maintain the institutional church. "The results have lead to unhealthy spiritual exhaustion and spiritual deprivation." Reflecting on the sexual quagmire that has overtaken many church leaders, Baron says that because of pedophilia and infidelity within the clergy ranks, the church has been scarred by its leadership. As a result, it has suffered greatly in its witness to the world. In a chapter on "The power outage in the church", Baron said the blackout is not due to overgrown trees, but to disbelieving Christian leaders in the power of the Holy Spirit. "It is not that the leaders within orthodox Christianity deny the existence of the Holy Spirit or even the influence of the Holy Spirit; they simply are willing to settle for so little of the power in order to achieve their own personal agendas. Unfortunately for many in Christian leadership, ministry success is all about size, skill and speed. Baron says that in his Anglican world, the institutions we have developed through the centuries present barriers that have hindered personal incarnational formation through the Spirit of God. Baron sees the remedy lying in the Jesus way to develop servant leaders, of moving from success to significance, of moving from self to saint. "The two gifts for all church leaders seeking that unitive experience with our heavenly Father are prayer and scripture. Both gifts are designed by God to provide an ongoing conversation between divinity and humanity." Baron calls upon clergy and other leaders to relinquish and liberate the soul from the attachments associated with money, sex and power and to accept the three vows of poverty, chastity and obedience or simplicity, fidelity and service to Christ. This book is a must read for wannabe leaders and those who are already leaders in the church. Each chapter in the book comes with its own Table Talk for discussion and action. Tony Baron has touched several nerve endings in this slim but readable volume. His second book "The Art of Servant Leadership" provides a prophetic voice in overcoming the craziness within the business world applying his principles of servant leadership. [cached]

Dr. Anthony BaronDr. Anthony Baron, Pastoral AssistantBiographyEmail Dr. Tony [cached]

Dr. Tony Baron, National Director of Training for LifeShapes, will serve as host during the four days and will facilitate the training modules.Dr. Baron is a pastor and author.He has also served as a training consultant to most of the Fortune 100 companies in the United States. [cached]

Tony Baron , assistant at St. Timothy's , San Diego , was ordained priest.The Episcopal Church welcomes you.The primary Sunday worship service includes the proclamation of God's Holy Word and the celebration of Holy Eucharist , also known as the Mass , Holy Communion or the Lord's Supper.Holy Eucharist is the sacrament commanded by Christ for the continual remembrance of his life , death , and resurrection , until his coming again.All baptized Christians are welcome to receive Holy Communion at the Episcopal Church.The church is united in common prayer throughout the world through the Book of Common Prayer. [cached]

Tony Baron , a national consultant on violence prevention for companies , says 11 percent of all assaults and crimes happen at work and one-third of American businesses have experienced acts of violence from employees , former employees , customers , patients or strangers.Small businesses should be just as careful as large corporations , Baron warns , particularly if the business deals extensively with the public..Small businesses often screen employees less , Baron says.He's seen mom-and-pop establishments become the target of violence by a worker the owners didn't know well.If the business lays off someone who is violent or easily angered , that person may seek retribution in the form of violence.The perpetrators think that work equals life , Baron says.When you take their work away , you're taking their life..Eleven percent of job-related homicides are committed by work associates , according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.Although the majority of homicides - 71 percent - are the result of robberies or other crimes , Myers points out that , nationwide , non-robbery homicides happen five times a week.Although businesses can do several things to avoid workplace violence , Myers suspects they aren't doing all they can because they don't want to scare customers or employees , they don't know what to do , or they think preventive measures will cost too much money.

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