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Leadership, in modern terminology, was first coined because of the carnage wrought during two world wars; a specific style of leadership now taught in military training and adapted for leadership programs in many colleges and university curriculums.

The business world also adopted and refined the term to reflect practices deemed appropriate for gaining competitive advantage in free market economies where the goal is wealth acquisition for material consumption. It has also assumed diverse approaches to reflect various national, cultural and social interests, and philosophical approaches.

We address moral leadership in terms of ongoing “collaborative experiences and collective endeavors” guided by the principle that humankind, in all its diversity, is a single species.

Its leadership that entwines wisdom and intent to give credence to leadership in ways that remain consistent with high moral standards and ethical norms and practices. It’s a process that’s viewed through the prism of ‘self’ to reflect courage, integrity, idealism, forthright action, is visionary, exercises forbearance, has a high capacity for personal sacrifice, and remains committed to a challenge.  

“A great leader is an ordinary person with extraordinary wisdom.”

- Malawian Proverb

It’s leadership that is free of prejudice in its dealings with those of diverse ethnic, cultural, social, economic and religious persuasions. It maintains an abiding affinity for civic duties, endowed with enormous energy, abstains from nefarious activities, is undeviating in its commitment to justice, and is vociferous in spearheading positive directional change in human affairs.


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