Whether you need to persuade higher-ups of an idea or are heading a company, leadership skills give you the edge you need to make changes in your workplace and reach your goals. No matter what career path you may be pursuing, the CGLL has opportunities to strengthen your leadership skills and help you succeed in your career. Check the Calendar for upcoming events.
GRAD 6000/8000 | Leadership Essentials for Graduate Students | 2.0 credits
Learn the strong leadership skills you will need to successfully recruit for and land professional career roles. Leadership Essentials will help you assess your leadership strengths and weaknesses and develop a personal leadership plan. The course will help students improve all aspects of their communication and learn how to cultivate collaborative relationships that foster trust, commitment, and coordination. The course will also cover how to recognize various styles of thinking and emotional behavior.
GRAD 6304 | Intrapreneurship for Non-Business Majors | 2.0 credits
An intrapreneur is defined by American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language as a person within a corporation or organization who takes direct responsibility for turning an idea into a viable finished product or service through assertive risk-taking and innovation – namely an entrepreneur within the organization. The challenge and opportunity for the student is to explore and understand how to create, develop, and sustain innovative new businesses, products or services within established corporate, government or nonprofit organizations.
GRAD 6000/8000 | Topics on Diversity and Inclusion | 2.0 credits
The objective of this course is to explore diversity and inclusion from various multi-disciplinary perspectives. Diversity is often equated with a disciplinary view rooted in social justice. Yet, over the last few years research in diversity has demonstrated numerous disciplinary-specific points of view. Groups with more diversity perform better than other groups. Companies with a diverse employee base tend to produce better financially. These various discipline-specific findings provide a strong case for why diversity matters. Given the value of diversity, how do we build organizations and systems that are inclusive?