"Future studies should utilize a larger and multinational sample to validate our findings." Explore further: New study delves into what makes a great leader More information: Frontiers in Psychology (2017).Religious coercion and deceptive proselytizing may include the attempt to convert people through devious and false means, pushing others to change their faith, and pressuring people to think differently.
The study, published today in Frontiers in Psychology, provides practical recommendations on empowering leadership for managers and organizations.Although not all coercion is deceptive, when you are challenged by someone, it is important to delve deeper, ask questions and make an informed decision.There are several reasons why Judaism rejects the notion that Jesus was the messiah.Start by encouraging your relative to be open minded to exploring more about Judaism. Remind them that they are part of a long and rich heritage and their decision impacts future generations. Judaism teaches that non-Jews should believe in God and accept and practice the 7 Noahide commandments.These include: 1) Not worshiping idolatry, 2) No blasphemy, 3) No murder, 4) No stealing, 5) No adultery, 6) Establishing courts of justice, 7) Not being cruel to animals."Despite the well-documented benefits of proactive behavior, the question of how to promote employee proactivity in the workplace is relatively under-explored," says one of the study's authors, Dr Yungui Guo from China's Zhoukou Normal University, School of Economic and Management."Our research elaborates a theoretical model that explains why, and when, empowering leadership might promote this." A proactive workforce can strongly influence business effectiveness and competitiveness.Several studies demonstrate that proactive behaviors - like taking charge, seeking feedback and building social networks—can improve organizational creativity, processes and job satisfaction, among other benefits.Proactive behavior has been associated with empowering leadership, where managers share power with their subordinates and grant them a fair amount of autonomy."If you view your leader as incompetent, you may prefer to make your own decisions than follow what he or she tells you to do," explains Guo."Therefore, empowered employees with lower level of trust in leader competency are more likely to seize opportunities to exert more proactive behaviors." The findings have several implications for management.