Martin Luther King's Leadership
Two projects: an essay on the leadership of Martin Luther King. Then, answers 11 questions about research, grammar, and citation styles.
Woolf, Gauguin, DuBois
Discussion of how the art of Virginia Woolf, Paul Gauguin, and W.E.B. DuBois articulates a social critique that resonates in the 21st century. DuBois' Souls of Black Folks, Gaugin's choice of subject matter, Woolf's feminist polemic.
MUSIC & CIVIL RIGHTS.
Role of songs in promoting social change. Freedom songs, Afro-Amer. music, "magnetic" & rhetorical songs, examples, adaptability, Black Power influence.
Examines argument that police should live in the communities which they patrol & that citizens should participate more in crime prevention & reporting.
The purpose of this synthesis paper is to provide a brief overview of the concept of ethical leadership and the reason leaders require followers in order to lead. In the last twenty or more years, numerous books, thousands of articles have been written on leadership styles, styles of management, motivation, and related topics. The main thrust of most of these writings has been that some form of participative management or non-authoritarian leadership style, as opposed to an authoritarian style of management, will result in improved organizational performance. The belief is business success is realized when organizations are built on a foundation, an ethical foundation. It is further believed that an ethical culture will guide organizations through difficulties and decision they face.
Overview of his life & analysis of media coverage of his assassination, emphasizing shallowness of reporting.
Leadership and Ethics
This paper explores how a deterioration and lapses in ethical standards have led to the demise of a lot of corporation. It includes Highlight the findings in a table format - show different corporations, their status at the height of their success, their leadership, types and kinds of lapses, and effects on corporations.
Martin Luthr King's Art and Vision
In his "I Have a Dream" speech in 1963, Martin Luther King, Jr. harnessed rhetorical oratory to advance the cause of racial justice. King's vision and his verbal art.