If you are sore from training, you want to avoid a tough workout (tempo runs, hill repeats, intervals) but it is totally great to go out for an easy recovery run or do an active recovery workout that is not running. After strength training it can take 36-48 hours to recover. Again, that doesn't mean you can't run after, you just want to run in a way that brings blood flow to the muscles for healing rather than causing more muscle damage.
If you participated in Strength Training for Runners yesterday, try running 45 minutes today, all of it is nice and easy. Start with 5 minutes walking to warm up and then getting out to run. You are aiming for aerobic work here, which means you can sing and chat while you run, so bring a friend or some tunes and make sure. This run should be different in pacing from a tempo pace or a steady state aerobic run. Check your paces to be sure every run isn't the same pace.
If you are prone to injury, recovering from injury or keeping lower mileage, recovery workouts can be bike rides or swims. This gets you the blood flow you want without pounding your joints.
The key here is the post strength workout isn't long and isn't at a pace that requires its own recovery!
For context the fastest male marathoner right now, Eliod Kipchoge, is running his recovery runs at 3 minutes or more slower than his marathon pace. So if you run a 4 hour marathon that is just over 9 minutes pace, so you shouldn't shy away from recovery runs of 12 minute pace.