Successful intelligence: how practical and creative intelligence determine success in life
Опубликовано на портале: 24-12-2002
New York: Simon & Schuster, 1996
There is a growing realization in organizational theory that successful change depends on leadership, not management. This author maintains that leaders, defined as those who achieve important goals, possess what he calls successful intelligence. Sternberg asserts that leaders have a number of characteristics in common: they motivate themselves; they learn to control their impulses; they know when to perservere; they know how to make the most of their abilities; they translate thought into action; they have a product orientation; they complete tasks and follow through; they are initiators; they are not afraid to risk failure; they don't procrastinate; they accept fair blame; they are independent; they seek to surmount personal difficulties; they focus and concentrate to achieve their goals; they have the ability to delay gratification; they have the ability to distinquish the forest from the trees; they have a reasonable level of self-confidence and a belief in their ability to accomplish their goals; they balance analytical, creative, and practical thinking. Sternberg points out that none of these characteristics are measured by conventional intelligence tests.
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