This course is open to professionals interested in learning more about leadership in higher education for a changing demographic or interested in developing their own leadership skills. The very idea that individuals can be taught to lead is not without its skeptics. Reasonable people, even some scholars in the field, point to the important traits, skills, and attributes that are observed in many visible leaders and contend that certain qualities necessary for effective leadership are not easily transmitted. To accept this premise and conclude that some people are born as natural leaders and others cannot be expected to lead at all is to make a mistake at the other end of the logical spectrum. We believe that leadership can be taught as long as it is concurrently nurtured, that most people possess a constellation of strengths around which they can construct their own leadership philosophy and approach, and that leadership development programming—if done well—can be transformative for organizers and participants.
Leading for Equity, Diversity and Inclusion in Higher Educationミシガン大学（University of Michigan）
ミシガン大学（University of Michigan）
The mission of the University of Michigan is to serve the people of Michigan and the world through preeminence in creating, communicating, preserving and applying knowledge, art, and academic values, and in developing leaders and citizens who will challenge the present and enrich the future.
- 5 stars75.10%
- 4 stars21.28%
- 3 stars2.40%
- 1 star1.20%
LEADING FOR EQUITY, DIVERSITY AND INCLUSION IN HIGHER EDUCATION からの人気レビュー
This course provides a thorough background for EDI training. Excellent source material. The course was much more substantial than anticipated.
I would highly recommend this course to any higher education administrator who is seeking to expand their knowledge of leadership for equity, diversity and inclusion.
It was a good course to analyze the situational environment of the educational institutes that i have been leading with
Very interesting course and easy to follow. Sometimes a bit slow, since I suppose it's how the professor feels comfortable in front of the camera. Thanks for making this available to the world!