Question 4: Leadership and Organizational Integrity.
contributed significantly to the development of the Organizational
Integrity approach. Arranged by importance to the topic rather
than alphabetically or chronologically, they-and other works-may
be secured through this site by arrangement with Amazon.com.
- Zand, Dale
E. The Leadership Triad: Knowledge, Trust, and Power.
New York: Oxford Univ. Press, 1997.
Max. Leadership is an Art. New York: Doubleday, 1989.
Leading WIthout Power: Finding Hope in Serving Community.
San Francisco: Jossy-Bass, 1997.
Peter. Stewardship: Choosing Service over Self-Interest.
San Francisco: Barrett-Koehler, 1993.
Joanne B. Ethics, the Heart of Leadership. Westport,
Conn.: Praeger, 1998.
Thomas. Knowledge and Decisions. 1980. New York: BasicBooks,
Michael. The Tacit Dimension. Garden City, N. Y.: Doubleday
Anchor, 1966. (Knowledge that cannot be expressed often resides
at all levels of the organization.)
Taichi. The Knowledge-Value Revolution: Or a History of the
Future. Trans. George Fields and William Marsh. 1991. New
York: Kodansha International, 1992.
Edward O. Consilience: The Unity of Knowledge. New York:
Alfred A. Knopf, 1998.
Thomas H., and Laurence Prusak. Working Knowledge: How Organizations
Manage What They Know. Cambridge: Harvard Business School
Peter, The Fifth Discipline: The Art and Practice of the Learning
Organization New York: Currency Doubleday, 1990.
Francis. Trust: THe Social Virtues and the Creation of Prosperity.
New York: Free Press, 1995.
- Shaw, Robert
Bruce. Trust in the Balance: Building Successful Organizations
on Results, Integrity, and Concern. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass,
- Lane, Christel,
and Reinhard Bachman, eds. Trust Within and Between Organizations:
Conceptual Issues and Empirical Applications. Oxford: Oxford
Univ. Press, 1998.
Frank J. Truth & Trust: The First Two Victims of Downsizing.
Atahbasca, Canada: Athabasca Univ., 1995.
Eugene, and Sara C. Charles. Authority: The Most Misunderstood
Idea in America. New York: Free Press, 1997.