Leaders are people who do the right thing; managers are people who do things right.
Warren G. Bennis
Some suggestions for you :
The manager has his eye on the bottom line; the leader has his eye on the horizon.
People who cannot invent and reinvent themselves must be content with borrowed postures, secondhand ideas, fitting in instead of standing out.
How can we educators claim credit for understanding, let alone teaching, the 'global mind' without a single course on the impact of religion on every day life?
More leaders have been made by accident, circumstance, sheer grit, or will than have been made by all the leadership courses put together.
Great Groups need to know that the person at the top will fight like a tiger for them.
The original and brilliant idea of an MBA was the opportunity for students to study the theory and application of business and management principles.
The manager asks how and when; the leader asks what and why.
Success in management requires learning as fast as the world is changing.
To be authentic is literally to be your own author, to discover your own native energies and desires, and then to find your own way of acting on them.
The manager accepts the status quo; the leader challenges it.
Learning in a face-to-face human community, as humans have evolved to do over hundreds of thousands of years, may always be the ideal - especially in an endeavor that is as relationship-driven as business.
The most dangerous leadership myth is that leaders are born – that there is a genetic factor to leadership. This myth asserts that people simply either have certain charismatic qualities or not. That's nonsense; in fact, the opposite is true. Leaders are made rather than born.
I've become more and more aware of the promise and struggle to teach the global mind nowadays because I use every chance I get to ask faculty and administrators of management education programs why we don't offer at least one course - not even required, just an elective - on the world's religions.