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Bass, B. M. (1997). Does the Transactional-Transformational Leadership Paradigm Transcend Organizational and National Boundaries? American Psychologist, 52, 130.
https://doi.org/10.1037//0003-066X.52.2.130

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Psychological Knowledge Relevant to Leadership in Wildlife Conservation

    AUTHORS: Simon A. Black

    KEYWORDS: Conservation, Psychology, Systems Theory, Competence, Followership

    JOURNAL NAME: Open Journal of Leadership, Vol.8 No.3, September 23, 2019

    ABSTRACT: This study aims to identify whether a published leadership framework recommended for conservation professionals aligns with knowledge established in the wealth of literature relating to the New Psychology of Leadership. Wildlife conservation involves the protection and recovery of endangered species, landscape protection or ecosystem reconstruction and is a sector in which leaders face complex systems of resource constraints, socio-political resistance and technical challenges. The literature on conservation leadership has grown in recent years but is rarely linked to an understanding of psychology. Studies have shown difficulties arising when a traditional power-based leadership approach is applied to conservation. Current psychological literature addressing leadership offers suitable alternatives to the traditional approach. This review identifies practical psychological research relating to competences including budgeting, planning, experimentation, training, governance and performance measurement as well as more obvious personal competences of interpersonal skills, vision, empowerment, cultural sensitivity. The findings from this review demonstrate that the most comprehensive current framework for conservation leadership appears valid in the light of contemporary psychological knowledge and is a robust guide which matches the context, constraints and challenges faced by leaders of wildlife conservation.