Series editor(s): Joyce Osland
Subject Area: Strategy
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|Author(s):||Ming Li, Ying Wang, William H. Mobley|
|Volume:||5 Editor(s): William H. Mobley, Ying Wang, Ming Li ISBN: 978-1-84855-256-2 eISBN: 978-1-84855-257-9|
|Citation:||Ming Li, Ying Wang, William H. Mobley (2009), Conclusions, in William H. Mobley, Ying Wang, Ming Li (ed.) 5 (Advances in Global Leadership, Volume 5), Emerald Group Publishing Limited, pp.345-355|
|DOI:||10.1108/S1535-1203(2009)0000005018 (Permanent URL)|
|Publisher:||Emerald Group Publishing Limited|
|Article type:||Chapter Item|
Hogan and Benson's chapter in this volume used the CEO of both Nissan and Renault Ghosn, who was born in Brazil with Lebanese heritage, educated in France, worked in the U.S., and then resurrected a major Japanese firm, as an example to support the view that the principles of leadership are formal and not culture specific. Campbell (2006) earlier had argued that some leadership principles are universal and timeless, such as ethics and integrity. Ethical leadership is critically important in our global society today. The fact that ethical and moral issues have contributed to the falling of banks and financial institutions on Wall Street and in many other parts of the world tells us that ethical leadership is a prerequisite for the health of the global market. Financial institutions are required to engage in global thinking and acceptable standards of behavior to regain a stable and safe global financial market (Garten, 2008).
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