This is a powerful, well researched methodology that has discovered a strong link between individual performance and what David Rooke and William Torbert refer to as “Action Logics” offering a framework for considering leadership styles and outcomes.
Grouped into three categories — challenges of initiating change, challenges of sustaining momentum, and challenges of system wide redesign and rethinking — these 10 items amount to what the authors call “the conditions of the environment that regulate growth.”
Peter Senge and Margaret Wheatley are renowned organizational theorists, yet their agenda is surprisingly spiritual. Anyone who cares about the quality of our lives at work will find what they say important and inspiring.
Start with 1,435 good companies. Examine their performance over 40 years. Find the 11 companies that became great. Now, here’s how you can do it too. Now you are in James Collins’ world where leadership matters.
Kevin Fong has developed “Working in the Hyphen,” a system of organizational design and leadership development that combines the East Asian theory of the Five Elements with Western concepts of leadership.
Paul Wieand went on a quest for power and became one of the banking industry’s youngest-ever CEOs. Then his world collapsed, and he went on a painful search for the real meaning of leadership. Now he helps other leaders on their journeys.
Ken Wilber and the Integral Institute have created a module in their Integral Life Practice program that deals specifically with the Shadow. They recommend a simple technique called the 3-2-1 Process that you can do on your own as often as you like to help you manage your own Shadow tendencies. Remember that the purpose of Shadow work is to incorporate a disowned part of yourself (an “it” into a recognized component of self (an “I”.)