Summary of Tribal Leadership
Copyright © 2008 by David Logan and John King. Published by arrangement with HarperBusiness, an imprint of HarperCollins Publishers.
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Tribes naturally form within organizations. Wherever people gather to live and work, groups of between 20 and 150 members coalesce – parallel to villages within nations – and progress through five stages of development. Culture consultants David Logan and John King, writing with physician Halee Fischer-Wright, teach you how tribes and proficient tribal leadership can help you work and play well with others and bolster your career. The authors conducted extensive research on corporate tribes and interviewed many business leaders about the five-stage evolution of tribes within their organizations. Though the report seems somewhat less concrete in identifying exactly how people coalesce to form tribes, it makes for accessible reading, certainly compared to most organizational sociology. getAbstract finds that this exploration of tribes and teams can open readers’ eyes to the way people function within groups. Managers will find it revelatory, as will all those who can succeed only by working and playing well with others.
About the Authors
Dave Logan and John King founded CultureSync, a consulting company. Logan teaches at the University of Southern California. King lectures internationally. CultureSync partner Halee Fischer-Wright, a physician, teaches at the University of Colorado School of Medicine.
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Comment on this summary
3 years agoIt's more important recognize and identify the tribes in the company for develop and achieve new opportunities.
4 years agoGreat Culture to implement within your team inside of your office & the organization. If you want more you have to become more.
4 years agoInteresting theory how organizations develop internal tribes. People do get caught in stages and they have a difficult time moving on. It's when the people that get stuck move on the organization thrives.
7 years agoLike it a lot
7 years agoI have read the whole book and this summary does a great job capsulizing it. It's easy to see where we fall into as an organization when you see what the lines that distinguish one from another are. There is also a Bell Curve in the categories of tribes, with most operating at Stage 3 and only 22% at Stage 4. The best organizations are steady in Stage 4 with spikes to Stage 5.
7 years agoVery interesting ideas presented. Having a noble cause can be dangerous --- why do you have a noble cause? It is to prove that you are better than others? A noble cause only works if coworkers function as partners who teach one another, rather than experts telling each other what to do. Great culture to evoke within a team and organization.