Stanford Orebro Video Conference on Rhetoric of Global Leadership

After a mini crisis with Marratech, the students in Orebro, Sweden, and Stanford, US, are now connected across continents using Adobe Connect.  It’s actually a great interface with full screen video and good audio.

Students in Orebro and at Stanford, post a reflection on your experience today:

What did you learn about intercultural communication and global rhetoric across cultures?

How do students from different cultures respond to rhetoric of leadership differently depending on cultural doxa or values?

What did you learn about how rhetoric needs to adapt across cultures?

What did you learn about ideals of leadership across cultures?

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One Response to Stanford Orebro Video Conference on Rhetoric of Global Leadership

  1. Elizabeth says:

    I’d like to discuss leadership in different cultures. I had a conversations with people from several foreign countries, especially Asian countries as Japan, South Korea and China. That’s why I can say that in general mane cultures has the same characteristics of leadership. The most of them are powerful, honesty, intelligence, education, communicativeness, knowledge of foreign languages and computer skills.
    As for Russian I can say that all these characteristics (above) keep their meanings in the definition of leadership. But there are some else. In our culture the big role plays the authority, therefore leader has to be authority. Then it should be a person whom everybody can trust but in the same time he (or she) has to be someone who can achieves his (or her) goals and society’s goals by any methods. That means that is kind of person to be the best leader.

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