As Americans, we like entrepreneurs—both in the business world and outside of it. In the public and nonprofit sectors, we enjoy reading about the savvy leader who turns a school around or brings about safe streets. And despite how many times these often humble leaders credit their staff or their colleagues in other organizations, we expect the hero to emerge.
As a consultant to nonprofit and public agencies and a former government administrator, I have witnessed how an emphasis...
Want more? Sorry, the full text of this article is only available to subscribers. Subscribe now.
Already a subscriber? Please log in by entering your email address and password into the red login box at the top-right corner of this page.
Need to register for your premium online access, which is included with your paid subscription? Register here.