Beth A. Silvers
Now What?: How to Move Forward When We’re Divided (About Basically Everything)

Now What?: How to Move Forward When We’re Divided (About Basically Everything)

The political and relational guidebook we want and need for right now. In this story-driven guide, the cohosts of the Pantsuit Politics podcast provide a road map to having hard conversations and tackling tough topics with grace and care. Their suggestions and examples will bolster your confidence to discuss fraught issues in a way that bridges the gap between you and your loved ones instead of shutting down communication. (If you were to jot down their conversational prompts on index cards to keep by the phone or in your pocket for easy reference before your next family gathering, I wouldn't blame you a bit!) Even in these difficult times, this dependable duo makes readers feel like we really might be able to all move forward, together. For fans of Holland and Silvers’s I Think You’re Wrong But I’m Listening and Difficult Conversations by Douglas Stone, Bruce Patton, and Sheila Heen.

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I Think You’re Wrong (But I’m Listening): A Guide to Grace-Filled Political Conversations

I Think You’re Wrong (But I’m Listening): A Guide to Grace-Filled Political Conversations

From the publisher: "More than ever, politics seems driven by conflict and anger. People sitting together in pews every Sunday have started to feel like strangers, loved ones at the dinner table like enemies. Toxic political dialogue, hate-filled rants on social media, and agenda-driven news stories have become the new norm. Two working moms from opposite ends of the political spectrum contend that there is a better way. Sarah from the left and Beth from the right invite those looking for something better than the status quo to pull up a chair and listen to the principles, insights, and practical tools they have learned hosting their fast-growing podcast Pantsuit Politics. They believe that we can choose to recognize that issues are nuanced and can’t be reduced to political talking points and choose to listen in order to understand. People from opposing political perspectives truly can have calm, grace-­filled conversations with one another—by putting relationship before policy and understanding before argument."

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