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Synchronicity: The Inner Path of Leadership Paperback – June 6, 2011
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From Library Journal
Jaworski, the son of Watergate special prosecutor Leon Jaworski, here presents his personal philosophy of life. As founder of the American Leadership Forum, Jaworski espouses the value of servant leadership, which calls for leadership that is relationship-oriented, creative, and constructive. Additionally, he comments on the world economic situation. Regrettably, the author seems too self-absorbed at times, wandering from topic to topic without providing any insight. At one point, Jaworski claims, "We are all one," but how does one apply that to leadership? Due to the lack of any practical ideas, this recording is not recommended.?Mark Guyer, Stark Cty. Dist. Lib., Canton, Ohio
Copyright 1997 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to the Audio Cassette edition.
From Scientific American
"Synchronicity illustrates that leadership is about the release of human possibilities, about enabling others to break free of limits-created organizationally or self-imposed. Although this book describes the author's personal journey, it contains profound messages about organizational learning and effectiveness." --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
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Top Customer Reviews
There is also a part of me that hates the book. It is so hypocritical -- it is easy to preach "don't work for the money" when you've lived a very privileged life and have stacks of money in the bank. It is easy to preach the need for a "wilderness retreat" when you have a privately-owned retreat complete with a cabin in Colorado. It is easy to preach about integrity to your life purpose, but apparently hard for Jaworski not to cheat on his first wife.
When both the good and bad aspects are summed up, I think this could be an important book. Certainly, the message is a good message, and Jaworski does a pretty good job of delivering the message. However, I don't think I can buy off on the idea that Jaworski is the divinely-inspired prophet that he makes himself out to be. In the final analysis, the book was thought provoking and an enjoyable read.