Advocates share their knowledge with each other, going beyond good intentions and acting on what they know. A. What do you presently advocate for and why? (personally and/or professionally) B. Describe something that you are passionate about in which you would like to advocate for in the future. C. How will you put your advocacy into action? Remember, it doesn’t have to move mountains…just prompt change for the better.
A. How would you describe yourself in each of the five dimensions of Courageous Followership on pages 110, 111 & 112? B. In what ways could you be a more courageous and effective follower?
A. What are your thoughts regarding the video clip, “Pioneering Leadership: First Follower Principle?” I found this video to be delightful and motivating. B. How will you elicit followers through your leadership? Remember, the followers become the strength of any movement… big or small.
Read the article, “Spreading the Wealth: Leadership at All Levels.” How do we help teachers shift their perspective so that leadership occurs almost naturally or they come to it with guidance, but through their own realization?
View the Video Clip, Soul Pancake, Every-day Heroes. So, what are your thoughts? : )
As we are coming to the end of the class, my farewell to each of you is the poem, Every-day Heroes. Who is your Every-Day Hero in relation to your work, profession and/or educational practices and why? (See PowerPoint in the Module)
At the outset, language is an evident barrier to good communication. Ordering new materials supplies in a foreign language may be done with no trouble with the help of a translator, but to make clear complex technical methods or setting up marketing plans and recruitment will oblige a considerable amount of understanding of traditions and laws that may be relevant. Secondly local laws may be significantly different of those from the original base. Labour laws may vary, trade unions may be tougher resulting in more company disputes; environmental issues may mean an increase in production cost to manufacture in a more environmentally friendly manner furthermore the most common downfall are import restrictions for example businesses operating in the EU, but from non-EU countries, are needed to source more than 70 per cent of their production inputs from within the EU. Thirdly input factors can have varying quality. Labour is a good example, basic numeracy and literacy skills varying across developed and less developed countries. These skills are crucial for training staff particularly those who require using a computer controlled machinery. Enhancing skills within the work force will be beneficial but organisations aim to cut time by taking the international company’s highly productive workers. Lastly well known global companies such as Nike have been heavily criticised for the exploitation of their workers this has a very big effect on their brand image and negative press means that they may lose out on potential shareholders. Conclusion After evaluating both sides for and against globalisation, globalisation has brought the world together and with time and with all the advance in technology I feel that nations will begin to interact more effectively and efficiently. International trading means that more consumers needs are met and the broaden of independence ideals to developed nations. Globalisation can be beneficial to many countries around the world because regional economic mixing means that there are concurrence between countries in a geographic regio>GET ANSWER