Dr.Sanford M.JacobyおよびDr.Sara Beckmanによる3月集中セミナーの講義内容の詳細を掲載致します。
Dr.Sanford M.Jacoby (Anderson School of Management, UCLA)
Ph.D. in Economics, UC Berkeley
Visiting professor at Doshisha University, the London School of Economics and Political Science, the University of Manchester, the University of Tokyo, and Waseda University.
In this course, students learn the basic theoretical literature on leadership, including its psychological dimensions. These ideas will be applied to leadership tasks that students will face in their careers, such as building networks and influencing others.
Each segment = 1 hour
《Day 1 Afternoon 3 hours》
1. Introduction to Leadership.
Objective: To understand the basic elements of leadership from research and practical perspectives and to analyze the role of personality and the interaction of different personality types.
The lecture covers the basic concepts of leadership: what leaders do; personality traits; leadership skills; ethics.
2. Leadership Style
Objective: To understand different leadership styles, when to use them, and what is your own leadership style.
The lecture introduces students to the concept of emotional intelligence and how it relates to leadership style. They will bring with them the results of a short questionnaire (distributed ahead of time) to be used to understand their own leadership style.
3. Influence Strategies
Objective: To understand different methods to influence the people around you. We will do this through observation of an influence situation and through self-analysis.
Influencing and persuading others are key skills necessary for leadership. Students will learn about different strategies and their own influence style. We will also discuss how to influence people who are above you, using active listening skills and social awareness.
Again, a brief questionnaire will be distributed ahead of time.
《Day 2 Afternoon 2 hours》
4. Relational Style
Objective: To strengthen relationships and reduce conflict by understanding what drives you and what drives others.
A questionnaire distributed at the end of Day 1 will form the basis of a lecture on how people with different relational styles interact with each other, the problems this creates, and how to have a more productive relationship with the people around you.
5. Entrepreneurial Networks
Objective: Understand how social networks and social capital are related to your ability to succeed. How networks operate and how you can make them work for you.
This lecture will introduce students to the use of networks for entrepreneurial purposes, how they are different from closed networks, and the benefits that they may bring. It draws on ideas from the literature on reciprocity and persuasion.
- Deborah Ancona, "Leadership in an Age of Uncertainty," MIT Leadership Center.
- Daniel Goleman, "Leadership that Gets Results", Harvard Business Review.
- Robert Cialdini, Influence: Science and Practice, pages 20-33, 61-74, 144-160.
- Wayne Baker, Achieving Success Through Social Capital, chapter 3.
Dr. Sara Beckman （Hass School of Business, University of California, Barkeley）
Ph.D. in Department of Industrial Engineering and Engineering Management, Stanford University. She joined Hewlett-Packard Company, Corporate Design Foundation , MIT, and Stanford University.
Technology is changing at an increasingly rapid pace, turning entire industries such as transportation, education and healthcare on their heads. At the same time, consumer expectations for the experiences companies are providing are escalating. Together these trends are creating a world in which traditional linear thinking – e.g., what comes after the PC? – is no longer valid. The complex problems these changes imply require different approaches to framing and solving problems, and the ability to work collaboratively while applying those approaches. In this session we draw your attention to the ways in which you frame and solve problems today, and introduce you to a set of options you might consider using to frame and solve problems in the future. We’ll focus on developing your skills in four areas: observation, framing and reframing, diverging and converging and rapid experimentation. In each, we’ll provide a variety of tools or methods –conducting dialogue to understand others, using metaphors for concept generation, telling stories to test ideas -- for you to try, and we’ll have you apply them in teams to real issues. The session draws upon the mindset of design thinking, while also tapping the skillsets and toolsets associated with critical thinking and systems thinking.