Leaders or Managers - The New Era
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Leaders or Managers – The New Era

2 Comments

    2 thoughts on “Leaders or Managers – The New Era”

    1. MC says:

      Dear author

      Now what typifies a true leader?
      Have recently been following TV-documentaries on certain leaders and discovered they have some characteristics in common. Passion no doubt an indispensable one.
      I know, I know we have the good and bad ones but personally I think a true leader leads himself by being in balance and understanding that his (or her)own interest and emotions are inferior to her(or his)subordinates. A good leader serves others instead of using plump power (like Bush), a real leader experiences the ABILITY to lead as a spiritual assignment (Mahatma).

      Wish u happy scrawls for 2011!

      1. admin says:

        Hi MC

        Interesting … I agree full-heartedly. A book given to us at work was one called “The Servant”. Please get it. Sort of sums up what and who you are. So if you (not you 🙂 think you are a leader you may be wrong.
        That’s right, you are a servant. “A good leader serves others instead “, you wrote it MC. Mothers of children don’t know how often they get it right – often not the fathers. Makes one think whom the true leaders of this world are. That sort of sums up how I look at it. This book by the way was because the wife booked the so called “leader” into the Benedictine Monastery
        .
        The Servant – A Book Summary29 Sep 2005 … This article is based on the following book: The Servant “A Simple Story About the True Essence of Leadership” By James C.
        In order to lead, you must serve. This is the solid
        premise of the book “The Servant” by James C. Hunter.
        It is discussed through the tale of John Daily, a
        business executive who starts to lose his grip as boss,
        husband, father, and coach. He was talked into going
        on a week-long retreat at a Benedictine Monastery to re-center and find his balance. During the retreat, a
        former Wall Street legend turned monk shows
        him a different perspective on leadership – servant leadership.

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