When you’re taking on a major urban problem, the best way to begin isn’t with a single great action but with a series of small, reinforcing actions. By doing so, you recognize the complexity of cities and build early momentum. And that lays the groundwork for bold actions to follow.
We make change difficult in our communities by spreading power so widely. That’s one reason that progress belongs to the persistent, as was demonstrated recently by a new transportation law in Georgia.
Champions are second-stage leaders who help move ideas from the fringe to the mainstream.
A theory of how minds are changed: drip-drip-drip.