The late Apple CEO and cofounder Steve Jobs holds up the new Mac Book Air after he delivered the keynote speech to kick off the 2008 Macworld at the Moscone Center Jan 15 2008 in San Francisco Calif Jobs and his creative team fit the profile of visionary leaders Thinkstock

The late Apple CEO and co-founder Steve Jobs holds up the new Mac Book Air after he delivered the keynote speech to kick off the 2008 Macworld at the Moscone Center Jan. 15, 2008 in San Francisco, Calif. Jobs and his creative team fit the profile of visionary leaders.

Four Faces Of Leadership And The Importance 
Of The Vision Thing

A behavioral strategist explains how any leader 
can boost his or her visionary side.

Whether it’s a presidential candidate, a corporate executive, a safety professional or an NFL coach, people admire a leader with vision.

Employees and customers alike appreciate a leader with a clear idea of where he or she is headed, and who knows how to motivate others to accomplish the goal.

But as much as people might like to say someone is a “born visionary,” in truth, vision is something we develop, not something we’re born with, says Rob-Jan

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