Page 117 | Volume 1 | The Leadership Journal of Dallas Baptist University

117 the role Friedman gives individual leadership—such as that of U. S. presidents in shaping the development of the future that he regards as negligible—at the very least, leaders of the university and the leaders that Dallas Baptist University hopes to produce need to be familiar with Friedman’s work. At the same time, these same leaders need to read and interact with other geopolitical and international scholars and futurists.1 It is incumbent upon these leaders to be flexible and respond to the rapidly changing environment forecast by Friedman. The academic community needs to consider the advice offered by Friedman and implement that which relates directly to its mission. Once again, the current pandemic may present various communities, be they geographical, political, business, religious, or academic, a golden opportunity for reenvisioning their mission or re-stating and building upon that mission and its delivery. Finally, in the context of the faith community, these same present and future leaders and including constituents, administrators, faculty, and students need to identify the necessity of moral leadership in the arena of freedom to protect and extend principles that are central to the faith community. Dr. Michael E. (Mike) Williams, Sr., serves as Professor of History at Dallas Baptist University. 1 Some examples would be the writings of such as Michael Klare, Thomas P. M. Barnette, Samuel Huntingdon, Thomas Friedman, Francis Fukiyama, and John Mearsheimer. Enlow, Jr., Ralph E. Servant of All: Reframing Greatness and Leadership through the Teachings of Jesus. Bellingham, WA: Kirkdale Press, 2019. 129 pp. $12.99 Before his appointment as president of the Association for Biblical Higher Education, Dr. Enlow served for 28 years as an educational leader at his alma mater, Columbia International University, culminating in a six-year stint as senior vice president and provost. He has taught internationally and provided leadership consultation in over a dozen countries. His previous book on servant leadership, The Leader’s Palette: Seven Primary Colors, was published by Westbow Press in 2013. In his most recent book, Servant of All, Dr. Enlow invites the reader into the teachings of Jesus on greatness in the specific context of His interaction with the disciples recorded in Matthew 18. Enlow claims that the entire discourse recorded by Matthew following their Master’s question is “a composite exposition on the subject of kingdom greatness” (21). BOOK REVIEWS