- Количество слайдов: 26
The Ethical Side of Leadership “The great conversation across the centuries. ” Dr. Helen Eckmann James L. Consulting www. jameslconsulting. com
Michael J. Sandel, “Justice” “For if we turn our gaze to the arguments about justice and animate contemporary politics – not among philosophers but among ordinary men and women – we find a more complicated picture. It is true that most of our arguments are about promoting prosperity and respecting individual freedom, at least on the surface. But underlying these arguments, and sometimes contending with them, we can often glimpse another set of convictions –about what virtues are worthy of honor and reward, and what way of life a good society should promote” (Sandel, 2009 p. 8).
Sandel’s Harvard Website + http: //www. justiceharvard. org/ Interview on Colbert Report http: //www. colbertnation. com/the-colbert-reportvideos/392600/july-20 -2011/michael-sandel
Why We Do What We Do Values Thoughts Decisions Behaviors
The Good Society – (Business & Government) No Agreement For 2, 500 Years Aristotle – “so some can live the good life” Adam Smith – “absolute economic freedom” Locke – “life, liberty and property” Marx – “economic equality” Rousseau – “same as the state of nature” M. L. King – “natural rights”
Four Parameters • What is true on the macro is true on the micro. • If it is true in a personal situation it is also true in a professional situation. • If a decision is based upon technical information then no leadership or ethics are involved. • Ethics is about decision making of non-technical issues and opportunities.
Span of Control Concentric circles Interior working to the family/organization moving to the society/government Family Organization Society/ Government Me
Learning To Decide “What Is Good” Balcony Dance Floor Heifetz, R. Linsky, M. (2002). Leadership on the line. New York. Harvard University Press.
Learning To Decide “What Is Good” Tension Thinking
Learning To Decide “What Is Good” Frameworks Affect Outcomes Senge (2006). The fifth discipline; The art and practice of the learning organization. New York: Doubleday Publishers.
Three “Buckets of Moral Reasoning” Deontological Teleological Virtue • “I am ethical if I follow the rules. ” • “I am ethical if I do the best for myself or for as many people as possible. ” • “I am ethical if I do what a ‘best’ role model would do. ”
Three “Buckets of Moral Reasoning” 80% of all decisions have an ethical component. Each decision is made from one bucket. D T V Kant, I. (1959). Foundations of the metaphysics of morals. (L. W. Beck, Trans. ). New York: Macmillan Publishers.
The Eight Dials of Ethical Decision Making Truth vs. Loyalty Polite vs. Authentic Justice vs. Mercy Fair vs. Equal Self vs. Community Fantasy vs. Reality Short Term vs. Long Term Competition vs. Collaboration
Deciding between what I love and the truth. Truth Loyalty Kidder, R. M. (1995). How good people make tough choices. New York: A Fireside Book, Simon & Schuster.
Deciding between giving others what they “deserve” and “giving them another chance. ” Justice Mercy
Deciding between what is good for the smaller ‘group’ and the larger ‘group. ’ Self Community
Deciding between what is good right now and what might be good in the future. Short-Term Long-Term
Deciding between saying or doing what I think is true or what is politically correct. Polite Authentic
Deciding between who or what I think should receive an “exception” and when everyone should receive an equal amount. Fair Equal
Deciding between Vision/Brainstorming/Possibility and being practical and grounded in reality. Fantasy Reality
Deciding between “going my own way” and “going the way of the group. ” Collaboration Competition
Testing Through Case Studies http: //images. google. com/imgres http: //www. underconsideration. com/brandnew/archives/walmart_detail. gif http: //images. google. com/imgres? imgurl=http: //www. altso. org http: //www. afedonline. org/conference/Logos/GE-logo. jpg
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