원조프랑스

Daniel Willis

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Daniel Willis born 8 April 1954, (Herberton) [1] is an Australian clergyman, having spent most of his adult life in the Anglican Diocese of Sydney. In 2012 Willis formed Leading Global Impact, an organisation dedicated to leadership development amongst top leaders who are thinking nationally or internationally. He was appointed CEO of Bible Society NSW [2] (October 2001) and lead the organisation through significant change until July 2010. He was also appointed to the position of International Deputy Director for the South Pacific Region [3] (Oceania) of the Lausanne Movement [4] in 2004. Since moving to Sydney Sydney in 1972 he has had an extensive career both in business and ministry.

Contents

1 Early education and early years
2 Ministry years

2.1 Boards and Committees

3 References
4 External links

Early education and early years[edit]
Willis, who already held a Bachelor of Business, studied Theology at Moore Theological College, graduating in 1987 with a Bachelor of Theology from the Australian College of Theology and the College’s own Diploma of Arts in Ministry. He also holds a Master of Education in Religious Education from the University of South Australia.
In his earlier life Willis worked for Arnott’s Biscuits exporting product throughout the Asia Pacific and the Middle East. On leaving Arnott’s he studied Information Technology and worked for Blue Metal Industries, now owned by the Boral Group and before entering Moore College spent 2 years at United Data Centre.
Ministry years[edit]
Willis was ordained a Deacon in Sydney’s St Andrew’s Cathedral by Archbishop Donald Robinson in 1988 and in December of the same year ordained a Priest in Wollongong’s St Michael’s Cathedral Church [5] by Bishop Harry Goodhew, who later became Archbishop of Sydney. He served in parish churches of St Phillip’s Caringbah [6], St Albans Frenchs Forest [7] and the Cathedral Church of St Andrew [8]. In 2001, Willis moved from pastoral ministry to become the Chief Executive Officer of Bible Society NSW. Under his leadership the Society saw significant change including moving from its city building to its present location at