How to Avoid Fatal Leadership Errors
November 5 - 30
Leadership in the 21st Century
-Next session coming soon-
February 4 - March 1, 2019
April 1 - 26, 2019
Ave. hours 48, 4.8 CEUs/ILUs
Henry J. Findlay has spent almost 30 years conducting research on leadership. He has conducted executive leadership training and done training in strategic planning, evaluation, and assessment at the local, state, national and international levels, including countries in Eastern and Central Europe and in the African countries of Tanzania and Senegal. He currently serves on several boards including The Journal of Higher Education Outreach and Engagement; immediate past president for the HBCU Faculty Development Network, chairman of Leadership Macon County. He also has taught leadership at the graduate level, and has a doctorate from Auburn University in adult education with an emphasis on leadership and planning.
Constance Yates serves as facilitator of Business Administration for multiple colleges and universities across the United States. She received an MBA with specialization in Health Care Administration from Indiana Wesleyan University, Marion Indiana. Constance adheres to servant leadership approach to learning and ascribes to the belief that all individuals are capable of successful learning outcomes given the appropriate learning environment and support systems. Academic areas of expertise and interest include Human Resource Management, Healthcare consulting, and Six Sigma. Constance resides in the Missouri Ozarks and enjoys fishing the area’s reservoirs in search of the “Big One”.
William A. Draves, CAE, is a leading futurist whose predictions about the changing economy and society have been documented in such national media as The New York Times, Forbes, Advertising Age, Kiplinger’s, TEDxNASA, BBC Global Business, and more. He has keynoted conferences for business, nonprofit and government executives all over Canada and the United States. The BBC calls Nine Shift “Fascinating reading.” The famous management guru Peter Drucker called it “A most interesting book.”