Tag Archive for: leadership
https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/cover_reflections.jpg 849 600 vene https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/logo.png vene2016-03-03 11:23:002020-03-24 12:58:25Reflections of South African University Leaders: 1981 to 2014
The inspiration for this collection arose in late 2013 in the Council on Higher Education’s (CHE) Monitoring and Evaluation Directorate, the directorate responsible for conducting research on the higher education landscape and monitoring the state of the sector over time. They noted that conditions besetting universities had grown increasingly complex, both globally but more especially locally, and the question arose – how had this altered the challenges to university leadership over the period, say, between the new political dispensation ushered in in 1994 and the second decade of the new millennium? More particularly, how had leaders with a proven track record of visionary and strong leadership during this period faced these challenges? How did they see the main changes that needed dealing with? What challenges did these changes pose and how were they successfully overcome? What did they think, looking back, were the main constituents of successful leadership and management? What wisdom could be distilled for posterity? The Directorate decided to invite a range of vice-chancellors and senior academic leaders who had completed their terms of office to contribute to a project that set out to gather such reflections and compile them into a publication.
https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/HELM-Cover.png 849 600 vene https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/logo.png vene2015-07-17 15:52:002020-03-24 13:16:52Leadership and Management: Case Studies in Training in Higher Education in Africa
There has been a resurgence of interest in training programmes for higher education leaders and management (HELM) at African universities in recent times. Although there have been a few cases of evaluation studies of such programmes in Africa, a more systematic review of the lessons learnt through these programmes has not been done. This book aims to document and reflect on the learnings from intervention programmes at three African higher education councils. It is clear that university leaders face many leadership and management challenges. This is the starting point of the book.