From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Leadership is an approach where “acts by persons influence other persons in a shared direction/[common goal]” (Seeman, 1960).[1]

Traits[change | change source]

  • Cognitive: Having an actively developed strong verbal, perceptual, and reasoning skills which can effectively guide pivots[2] and at the time be compatible to peer groups.
  • Self-confidence: Ability to be certain about one’s competencies and skills with a nurtured sense of self-esteem and self-assurance.
  • Determination: Ability to assert themselves, be proactive, and have the capacity to persevere in the face of obstacles. Characteristics include initiative, persistence, dominance, and drive.
  • Integrity: It is the quality of honesty and trustworthiness. Characteristics are loyalty, dependability, and not deceptive.
  • Sociability: It is the ability to be sensitive to others’ needs and show concern for their well-being. They are people who have good interpersonal skills and create cooperative relationships (friendliness, outgoing, courteous) with their followers and able to take socially responsible decisions.

Team leadership[change | change source]

There are two factors in team leadership, they are: Interpersonal and Analytical. The interpersonal factors are : Talk, Evaluation, Assisting and Motivating. The Analytical aspects for problem solving with team leadership are: Focusing, Organizing, Collecting, Understanding and Synthesizing the material.[3]

Related pages[change | change source]

References[change | change source]

  1. Locke et al. 1991
  2. What 'Pivot' Really Means
  3. Paul N. Friga (2008). The McKinsey Engagement: A Powerful Toolkit For More Efficient and Effective Team Problem Solving. McGraw Hill Professional. ISBN 978-0-07-164148-7.

Other websites[change | change source]