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The secret to having it all…is learning from your past accomplishments, see our top posts of 2014!

The secret to having it all…is learning from your past accomplishments, see our top posts of 2014! | Leadership | Scoop.it
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Great posts inc. 10 Ways to Build Great Leadership in Turbulent Times by Irene Becker | Get set GO! How to Motivate Yourself with Rewards | 4 Inspirational Stories about Great Leadership Communication | Leading People We Find Challenging | 

> bit.ly/1JJ2UAa

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20 Leadership Experts Share Their Best Leadership Tip

20 Leadership Experts Share Their Best Leadership Tip | Leadership | Scoop.it
Trust what these leaders say about good leadership. They are experts on the topic.
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Creating A Movement: Leadership As A Force For Good

Creating A Movement: Leadership As A Force For Good | Leadership | Scoop.it
Four prominent phlianthropists share their stories about how they've translated their professional influence, reputation and fame into large-scale movements, as well as the lessons they've learned.

Via David Hain, Roger Francis
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David Hain's curator insight, December 1, 12:12 PM

Leadership and legacy - what a win:win combination!

Pacaud Thierry's curator insight, December 2, 2:29 AM

transmission du leadership, des grands leader partagent...

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Change Leader, Change Thyself

Change Leader, Change Thyself | Leadership | Scoop.it

Leo Tolstoy, the Russian novelist, famously wrote, “Everyone thinks of changing the world, but no one thinks of changing himself.”

 

Tolstoy’s dictum is a useful starting point for any executive engaged in organizational change. After years of collaborating in efforts to advance the practice of leadership and cultural transformation, we’ve become convinced that organizational change is inseparable from individual change. Simply put, change efforts often falter because individuals overlook the need to make fundamental changes in themselves.

 

Building self-understanding and then translating it into an organizational context is easier said than done, and getting started is often the hardest part. We hope this article helps leaders who are ready to try and will intrigue those curious to learn more.


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor
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Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's curator insight, March 31, 3:32 PM

Anyone who pulls the organization in new directions must look inward as well as outward.

Nadene Canning's curator insight, April 1, 9:16 AM

Self-understanding ... feel, think, act, observe, listen, reflect, question 

Graeme Reid's curator insight, April 1, 6:55 PM

Great article from McKinsey on organisational change and the need for greater self awareness.

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7 Things Every Employee Wants From Their Boss

7 Things Every Employee Wants From Their Boss | Leadership | Scoop.it

Via Daniel Watson
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360Logica's comment, September 24, 2013 11:11 AM
transparency, opportunity, recognition, personal growth, clarity in responsibilities all are equally important for employee.
Moorea Thill's curator insight, September 24, 2013 11:16 AM

This article hits point on. I prefer my boss to be clear, direct, and willing to listen to the lower level employees suggestions on how to improve. I am more likely to improve and succeed if my boss has these qualities. 

Joanne Brooks's curator insight, September 25, 2013 5:13 PM

Of course business owners want and need engaged employees.. this article has some fabulous suggestions that we should all put into action today. 

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3 Key Leadership Tips From Twitter CEO Dick Costolo

3 Key Leadership Tips From Twitter CEO Dick Costolo | Leadership | Scoop.it

Here are some of Costolo's tips for successful leadership as he guides Twitter toward a possible entrance onto Wall Street.


Via Karin Sebelin
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Karin Sebelin's curator insight, September 11, 2013 3:25 AM

1. Don't try to make friends.
"As a leader, you need to care deeply, deeply about your people while not worrying or really even caring about what they think about you," Costolo said. "Managing by trying to be liked is the path to ruin." 

Costolo admits this is easier said than done, but added it's important to avoid simply telling your employees what they want to hear. Don't apologize for making a tough decision, he said, be confident and clear when dictating what must be done.

2. There are many different ways to be a successful leader.
Often, particularly in Silicon Valley, successful CEOs are overanalyzed and placed under a microscope. "We take notes and we feverishly try to imitate what they've done to be successful," Costolo said. "The reality is, these people are the same people they were 10 years ago, and are going to be 10 years from now when it may not work at all for them.

The very same person they are today that's lionized may be frowned upon 10 years from now." Leadership techniques change, so it's vital to understand there are many paths to success.

3. Be transparent.
"The way you build trust with your people is by being forthright and clear with them from day one," he said. "You may think people are fooled when you tell them what they want to hear. They are not fooled." As a leader, people are always looking at you, Costolo continued. Don't lose their trust by failing to provide transparency in your decisions and critiques.

Read the article!

David Hain's comment, September 11, 2013 4:03 AM
Thanks Karin! Good spot!
Karin Sebelin's comment, September 11, 2013 4:07 AM
Thank you David :-)
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Four Essentials of Strength-Based Leadership

Four Essentials of Strength-Based Leadership | Leadership | Scoop.it

It is in human nature to look for negative in everything first. Most of the stories on the news are negative (after all, they draw the most attention). There are more negative words in our vocabulary than positive and happy words.

 

 When something doesn’t go the way we think it should, our mind immediately jumps to negative thoughts and gloomy assumptions.

 

It is also in human nature to fix things...

 

The simple truth is that if we stop trying to “fix” our employees and rather focus on their strengths and their passions, we can create a fervent army of brand evangelists who, when empowered, could take our brand and our products to a whole new level.

...

 

Here is the ABCD of strength-based leadership:

 

Align, don’t fix. Instead of forcing team-members to work on projects that need to be done, ask “Who wants to take on this one?” Look at the skillsets of your employees, talk to them, and identify the best fit. You might find that someone who isn’t passionate about analytics would trade projects with someone who is and vice versa.  Sometimes it’s as easy as asking. And sometimes you need to reshuffle your team and fill in the gaps. But ultimately, when all the pieces of the puzzle fit well and all the skillsets are utilized in the way they should be, you end up becoming a better leader and fostering an innovative environment.

 

Build diverse teams. Diversity of perspective, cultures, passions, ages, genders will help you build some of the most creative and innovative teams around. Building a successful team is like building a puzzle. When all of the pieces fall into place, you end up with a complete picture. Don’t just hire “yes” people, hire those who will be able to bring various strengths to the team, thus creating grounds-breaking thinking. Their success will take your success to new heights.

 

Create the culture of transparency. When your team-members trust you, they are open about their passions, motivations, and dreams. And if you listen (not hear, really listen) hey will give you their 110% and more.

 

Don’t manage, empower.  Building a diverse and complete team is half the battle. The other half is to actually empower them to create art. And that requires risk-taking and unconventional thinking. As a leader you need to allow your teams to be naïve, curious, and bold. Even if sometimes it leads to a healthy conflict. A diverse team usually means strong perspectives and opinions. But that’s okay, because as a leader you can guide your team and their passions in the right direction without dampening their ingenuity and enthusiasm.

 

Leadership is a privilege, not a right, and we need to treat it as such. Leadership means encouraging people to live up to their fullest potential and find the path they love. That, and only that, will create a strong culture and sustainable levels of innovation.


Via Wise Leader™, WorldsView Academy
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WorldsView Academy's comment, August 28, 2013 5:59 AM
Building diverse teams, bringing together multiple personalities and perspectives, unlocks the great potential for new, better ways of operating. However this can lead to a lack of cohesion within the team, and a feeling of team members pulling in different directions. The WorldsView Academy Purposeful Teams Intervention activates cohesive, purpose-driven teams, read more: http://www.worldsviewacademy.com/products/purposeful-teams-intervention/279/
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The Most Important Leadership Skill You'll Ever Learn

The Most Important Leadership Skill You'll Ever Learn | Leadership | Scoop.it
There's one thing that all leaders do well. It's not managing or even having great ideas.

Via Karin Sebelin
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Karin Sebelin's curator insight, August 4, 2013 2:21 PM

What differentiates good deciders from the rest of us is pattern recognition, the ability to see the generic and lasting patterns that underpin localized and ephemeral data.

Why do patterns matter?

Business leaders with good pattern recognition skills see another dimension to data -- like an aviation engineer who can see the wind flow around a wing when we see only a two-dimensional blueprint; the map-maker who can picture the entire landscape while we see only the contours on the page.

Read the article!


http://www.inc.com/les-mckeown/the-most-important-leadership-skill-you-need.html

Roy Sheneman, PhD's curator insight, August 5, 2013 7:46 AM

Interesting idea...definitely makes an impact upon the success of the leader and his team...

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What's the Difference Between Leadership and Management?

What's the Difference Between Leadership and Management? | Leadership | Scoop.it

Management and leadership practises were once just a subject for TV sitcoms – the Office's David Brent, a master of 'management speak', was celebrated as an example of all that is bad about bosses.

 

But recent scandals, such as those concerning the BBC, NHS and the banking sector, have forced the debate about management and leadership up the agenda. Employers and politicians alike are now asking how our public and private bodies should be organised – and how we can prepare the next generation of leaders.

 

Key to the problem is understanding the difference between management and leadership, says John Kotter, Konosuke Matsushita professor of leadership at Harvard University. He fears that too often, employers use the terms synonymously.


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor
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Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's curator insight, July 29, 2013 6:07 PM

While management and leadership are distinct concepts, there is a natural overlap between the skills they require. Rebecca Ratcliffe explores

Roy Sheneman, PhD's curator insight, July 30, 2013 8:41 AM

The turth is, we need both leaders and managers. One cannot exist without the other. Too often wwe look for ways to segregate ourselves along artificial lines. The key is to build bridges that unite and define, not barriers that divide and deminish. 

Enzo Guardino's curator insight, August 3, 2013 6:37 PM

Very interesting article by Rebecca Ratcliffe

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Six Paths to Better Leadership

Six Paths to Better Leadership | Leadership | Scoop.it
We know a lot about effective leadership in education -- and we keep learning the same lessons over and over. Between 1989 and 2000, Mark Goldberg interviewed 43 leaders across a spectrum of positi

Via Gust MEES, David Hain
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Gust MEES's curator insight, July 19, 2013 6:13 AM

Learn more:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=LeaderShip

 

http://gustmees.wordpress.com/2013/01/23/is-your-professional-development-up-to-date/

 

donhornsby's curator insight, July 19, 2013 7:56 AM

(From the article): David Gergen, in 2000, published Eyewitness to Power, summarizing his perspective on leadership after having served in the White House for several presidents from both political parties. Though derived from a wider range of proven examples, the lessons learned have great resonance because they can apply to education. Here they are:

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What is the Relationship Between Culture and Strategy

What is the Relationship Between Culture and Strategy | Leadership | Scoop.it

Corporate culture is an incredibly powerful factor in a company’s long-term success. No matter how good your strategy is, when it comes down to it, people always make the difference. Strategy is rational and culture is emotional. 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
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Ajish Kumar's curator insight, June 27, 2013 10:27 AM

Good one on strategy. I really like the simple definition of strategy.

Russ Bergeman's curator insight, June 28, 2013 9:36 AM

Strategy is what drives the organization as a whole... Organizations are complex interrelationships of human beings... Culture is the human element of the organization.

Russ Bergeman's curator insight, June 28, 2013 9:38 AM

Strategy is what drives the organization as a whole... Organizations are complex interrelationships of human beings... Culture is the human element of the organization. Thoughts...?

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Top 5 Skills That Make a Great Leader - Fox Business

Top 5 Skills That Make a Great Leader - Fox Business | Leadership | Scoop.it
Top 5 Skills That Make a Great Leader
Fox Business
A few years ago, I saw a video by a Harvard professor on competences for adapting to a changing world. Frankly, it was embarrassing.

Via TechinBiz
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John Michel's curator insight, June 19, 2013 5:21 AM

5 straight up skills all leaders would be wise to pay attention to.

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Make the Right Choices to Create a Winning Strategy

Make the Right Choices to Create a Winning Strategy | Leadership | Scoop.it

Under A. G. Lafley’s leadership from 2000 till 2010, Procter & Gamble's sales doubled, profits quadrupled, market value increased by more than $100 billion, and its portfolio of billion-dollar brands – such as Pampers, Olay, and Gillette – grew from 10 to 24 as a result of P&G’s focus on winning strategic choices, consumer-driven innovation, and reliable, sustainable growth.


This is the story of the strategic choices that founded P&G’s transformation.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, December 18, 6:50 AM

I sat down with Roger Martin and asked him to share some insights about the framework that transformed P&G and made strategy a part of the culture and thinking of the company.


The interview with Roger Martin relates to the book Playing to Win, which he co-authored with A. G. Lafley. 


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Integrated Talent Management to Fuel Female Leadership

Integrated Talent Management to Fuel Female Leadership | Leadership | Scoop.it
Companies must have an integrated talent management strategy in place to foster female leadership, if they want to be a leader in their line of business.

Via AnYes van Rhijn, mytalentbook ltd.
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AnYes van Rhijn's curator insight, November 27, 4:53 AM

Integrating talent management for female leadership...

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NeuroLeadership in Organization Development

Contemporary research in neuroscience provides new insights into the deeply social nature of the human brain and its importance for how we get things done at w…

Via Carlos Fosca, Dean J. Fusto
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10 Timeless Leadership Lessons to Help Expand Your Influence

10 Timeless Leadership Lessons to Help Expand Your Influence | Leadership | Scoop.it

Leaders must take more time to stop, reflect and assess their own thinking, capabilities and aptitudes. They must evaluate how their leadership brand is being perceived by others and whether or not it has grown tired and requires a tune-up.  Leaders must take pause and reach out to those before them who have already lived the situations they are about to experience themselves – and embrace these perspectives as nuggets of wisdom in preparation for what lies ahead of them.

 


Via Daniel Watson, Kenneth Mikkelsen
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Progressive training's curator insight, May 9, 9:21 AM

10 Timeless Leadership Lessons to Help Expand Your Influence

 

#leadership #management #business

donhornsby's curator insight, May 22, 9:14 AM

Leaders must take more time to stop, reflect and assess their own thinking, capabilities and aptitudes. 

 

 

(From the article): As leaders, you must begin to look beyond the obvious and open your eyes to see the opportunities previous unseen.   Leadership requires you to have circular vision and when you begin to grow complacent, you only see the obvious details before you – rather than those they lie around, beneath and beyond what you seek.  In fact, your mindset becomes stagnate because you are not stretching your perspectives enough to see more than you want to.

 

When you fall into this trap, it’s time to reshuffle the deck, and map out the internal and external factors that are influencing your thinking. You must begin to identify areas that can be improved –  such as relationships, workshop culture, networking, how you are investing in yourself (or lack thereof), etc.

 

It’s not experience, but rather opportunity that is the true mother of success.   Be more mindful about how you manage opportunity before it begins to manage you.

Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, May 22, 10:41 AM

The first lesson is a good place to begin. We become so busy we do not look up and from side-to-side. Leaders need to be present and aware of what is happening and not happening. They need to be aware of who is best served to take the reins in a given situation.

 

In School, leadership and management should be intertwined. Quite often, I found that the latter was used almost exclusively and leadership did not exist.

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6 Habits of True Strategic Thinkers

6 Habits of True Strategic Thinkers | Leadership | Scoop.it

Via Anne Leong, Daniel Watson, Marty Koenig
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Dr. Laura Sheneman's curator insight, December 20, 2013 11:04 AM

Think about your role as a librarian and aim to develop these habits.  It will keep us on the cutting edge of transformation.

ASPEL Editor's curator insight, January 14, 5:01 AM

Often times we are faced with the temptation to reach for a fast (and potentially wrongheaded) solution. However, a good strategic leader holds steady, synthesizing information from many sources before developing a viewpoint. If your leader lacks some level of peripheral vision, it can leave your company vulnerable to rivals who detect and act on ambiguous signals. We need strategic leaders who will foster open dialogue, build trust and engage key stakeholders, especially when views diverge. Find out how to become the strategic leader your company needs!

 

 

Molly McClure [molly@fremontconsulting.com]'s curator insight, April 4, 1:24 PM

We have several strategy consultants available in Canada and the US. Sales and strategic management dashboards. Sales accounts analysis; where to focus your sales efforts and glean revenue generating sales behaviors. Reach out to me at molly at fremontconsulting dot com

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Leadership for the future: diversity, creativity and co-creation

Leadership for the future: diversity, creativity and co-creation | Leadership | Scoop.it
Values-led leaders help create emotionally and mentally healthy organisations, where business goals are met without sacrificing personal values (Leadership for the future: Diversity, creativity & co-creation http://t.co/YTxM2LTE3Y)...

Via John Michel, Jenny Ebermann, MyKLogica, Charo Encinas Bayán, WorldsView Academy
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Jenny Ebermann's curator insight, September 12, 2013 3:36 PM

Dealing with and facing uncertainty is indeed the norm for the future. We need to be ready...

Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, September 12, 2013 7:31 PM

"Leadership of the future is less about the theory of an idealised leadership model and more about the practical ability to navigate a journey of authenticity and inspiration; energising and equipping oneself and others to make the right choices for the situation at hand."

 

First, we need leadership and leaders in humane nature. What we have now are a lot of managers. Second, combine the notions of leadership and management into one complex called managerial leadership per Peter Vaill.

MyKLogica's curator insight, September 18, 2013 10:21 AM

Esperanzador encontrar artículos como este en un periódico como The Guardian, sobre el giro que el liderazgo y la empresa han de tomar, líderes referentes y empresas que recuperan su función social.

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Why Social Media is Important for Leaders

Why Social Media is Important for Leaders | Leadership | Scoop.it
Why is social media important for leaders? Social media allows leaders to extend their influence.

Via Dr. Susan Bainbridge
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Patricia D. Sadar - Career and Leadership Acceleration Coach's curator insight, August 29, 2013 6:18 AM

Great article...thank you for sharing with us Susan!

 

With the majority of the organizations that I work with the top execs still seem to have limited online presence.  It is true that are so busy keeping up with their operation, and prioritize the face-to-face as well as traditional methods.

 

Also, depending on the position -- they need to be careful on what they can post.  What advice do you have for the top level execs who do want to influence online without having to jump through hoops with PR/Marketing/Legal to approve their posts?

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Complexity, Leadership and storytelling

Complexity, Leadership and storytelling | Leadership | Scoop.it

"Yet while political organisations have always been a rich fund of colourful stories (who’s up, who’s down, who’s in and who’s out) and powerful visions (I have a dream …) this is excluded from the traditional account of managerial leadership. Our research highlights the distinctive ways in which storytelling serves strategic purposes for chief executives’ leadership behaviour. This short article outlines some of our headline findings and argues that storytelling should be recognised as central to the ways in which local authority chief executives act as leaders."

 

 

This essay outlines some of our headline findings and argues that storytelling should be recognised as central to the ways in which local authority chief executives act as leaders. We confined our findings to three main areas: The ways in which chief executives use stories to:

 

- persuade and to construct meaning for others;

- establish credentials and join the group;

- build relationships and learn from others in the group.

 

“Science, once the great explicator, garbles life with complexity and perplexity. Who can listen without cynicism to economists, sociologists, politicians? Religion, for many, has become an empty ritual that masks hypocrisy. As our faith in traditional ideologies diminishes we turn to the source we still believe in: the art of the story.” Robert McKee, screenwriter


Via Karen Dietz, WorldsView Academy
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Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, July 11, 2013 12:02 PM

Good science is a mix of philosophy, storytelling, and observations of the world we live in.

Beth Robinson's curator insight, July 12, 2013 10:15 PM

Stories are a good way to get people from different backgrounds relating to the same set of circumstances and can provide a touchpoint for discussing their different needs.

Karen Dietz's comment, July 24, 2013 1:23 PM
Ivon and Beth -- good points! Thanks for sharing.
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Are There Too Many Managers?

Are There Too Many Managers? | Leadership | Scoop.it

Once upon a time there were only workers and owners, but then the age of the manager dawned. There are five million managers in the UK today, 10 times as many as there were 100 years ago. Why this the obsession with management? 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, July 31, 2013 6:04 AM

Lucy writes like a dream. I highly recommend you follow her columns on management and working life in The Financial Times here: http://www.ft.com/intl/comment/lucy-kellaway

Gregory Simoes's curator insight, July 31, 2013 9:30 AM

An application of the Peter principle ....

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Seven Transformations of Leadership

Seven Transformations of Leadership | Leadership | Scoop.it

Via Maria Rachelle
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Rim Riahi's curator insight, August 28, 2013 1:52 AM

Most developmental psychologists agree that what differentiates leaders is not so much their philosophy of leadership, their personality, or their style of management. Rather, it’s their internal “action logic”—how they interpret their surroundings and react when their power or safety is challenged.

David Hain's comment, August 28, 2013 3:52 AM
The research is based on a sentence-completion survey tool called the Leadership Development Profile. Using this tool, participants are asked to complete 36 sentences that begin with phrases such as “A good leader…,” to which responses vary widely:

“…cracks the whip.”

“…realizes that it’s important to achieve good performance from subordinates.”

“…juggles competing forces and takes responsibility for her decisions.”

By asking participants to complete sentences of this type, it’s possible for highly trained evaluators to paint a picture of how participants interpret their own actions and the world around them; these “pictures” show which one of seven developmental action logics—Opportunist, Diplomat, Expert, Achiever, Individualist, Strategist, or Alchemist—currently functions as a leader’s dominant way of thinking. Leaders can move through these categories as their abilities grow, so taking the Leadership Development Profile again several years later can reveal whether a leader’s action logic has evolved.
David Hain's curator insight, August 28, 2013 3:53 AM

Wellworth taking the test -  the best I have done!

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Classic Leader Traits: 5 Lessons from Lincoln

Classic Leader Traits: 5 Lessons from Lincoln | Leadership | Scoop.it

"Leaders are rarely the first person to see an opportunity, but they’re the first to seize an opportunity."

 

Excerpted from 5 leadership lessons from Lincoln.

 

 


Via Deb Nystrom, REVELN, Bobby Dillard, John Michel
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Deb Nystrom, REVELN's curator insight, July 3, 2013 7:04 PM

It's a helpful post:  simple, clear and well-timed for the July 4th holiday, referencing the critical impact of followership on leadership and Lincoln's great model for us all.  ~  Deb

John Michel's curator insight, July 3, 2013 10:39 PM

Have you ever wondered what makes a leader? We’ve heard that leaders have followers, but is there more? Leaders are going somewhere. What would you think of someone who claimed to be a leader, was surrounded by followers, but was going nowhere? Unfortunately, that’s the situation for many teams, organizations, and nations. So what really makes a leader?

David Hain's comment, July 4, 2013 3:06 AM
Happy 4th July to all my American friends!
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Everything I Learned About Servant Leadership

Everything I Learned About Servant Leadership | Leadership | Scoop.it
On March 6 and 7, I attended the World Leaders Conference 2013 in West Palm Beach, Florida. This was my second time attending this dynamic conference fo...

 

 

 

 

 

 

- A servant leader serves people.

 

- A servant leader loves people.

 

- A servant leader willingly goes the extra mile to serve.

 


Via Gust MEES, J Scot Heathman, John Michel, David Hain
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