When a soldier and leader applies integrity into their day to day operation, they trust each other to do the right thing at all times. Honor plays also plays a major part in a soldier’s and leader’s work environment as well, that is just living up to the Army Values. Once they develop that habit they’re showing that they are honorable. An individual shows selfless service simply by put others before yourself. This is the mindset one must have especially on the battle field, because in that situation you are not fighting for yourself, you are fighting for the man or woman to the left or right of you so that they can make it home to their loved ones.
The warrior ethos plays a vital part in the career of a soldier. The warrior ethos of the United States plays a vital part in defining the role of a soldier and the creation of courage in the individual. The ethos stipulates the key values and duties of a soldier that needs to be withheld every moment by the soldier. It reminds the soldier of the ultimate purpose of the service offered. Ideally, it enables the soldiers to develop a positive attitude that serves the interest of the member of the country.
In this phase, it mostly involves the performance of military duties in support of the mission either overseas or within the United States. These military duties revolve around the soldiers’ loyalty, respect and personal courage. The soldiers have the responsibility to defend the US Constitution but they are also expected to be loyal to their fellow soldiers, unit and army as a whole. They have to help other soldiers in need especially when on the battlefield. They should also respect their fellow soldiers and those of higher ranks.
Brian Eigenberger displays many different characteristics of a hero. One of them is receiving proper training. As Kendra Cherry said in 7 Qualities of Heroism, “In situations where would-be rescuers lack the know-how or sheer physical strength to make a difference, people are less likely to help or are more likely to find less direct ways to take action.” This shows that people who have proper training are able to take action in a situation and become heroes. Basic training prepared Brian for what was to come in Iraq and Egypt.
She braces herself for the worst and rises up to any obstacle. Confidence and maturity are part of her character and she understands that during certain circumstances, the undesirable actions are vital. John Wyndham, through “The Chrysalids”, promotes the idea that heroism is found in the most unexpected of people. Heroism is more than strength and courage. It is rising up and above in rough situations, not the urge to exceed others, but to know how to serve and protect them at any cost and speaking up when no one else will.
An Army professional must strive at all times to be a leader and role model to other soldiers in the Army. An Army professional must maintain a strong work ethic and value system. As an integral part of the Army, the HR professional must always be willing and ready to work on any challenge presented to him/her and in a timely manner. There are times when issues arise that are time sensitive and it is the responsibility of the HR professional to put in the work to get the job done. From an outsider’s perspective, the HR professional may not seem to be important, but all of the professional roles in the Army are important and necessary to get the job done.
I agree with this statement because in order to lead, you need to build trust with people around you. When people believe in you, they know you are a good leader and will trust your decisions. People are essentially good at heart.
With this incident, it always reminds me that to be a good leader we must be alert with everything and be calm to solve problems. A good leader able to make a good decision and cooperates well with their members effectively and
Leadership Philosophy My leadership philosophy is based on the importance of communication, and inspiration. As leaders we have to work hard to accomplish our mission but at the same time we have to take care of our Soldiers and their Families to accomplish the mission. All leaders have different qualities but through time we build our qualities with experience. The importance of communication is to ensure that your Soldiers understand the task to be done.
Starting at the oath of enlistment and throughout our time in service, all soldiers have dedicated their lives to the Army mission and our nation. As a leader, this value takes on an additional responsibility of placing the welfare of our subordinates before our own. This means that I will always be available for my soldiers and will do whatever it takes to ensure their welfare. I do not limit my responsibility to just the soldiers, but their families as well. Neglecting a soldier’s family can create an unhappy household, producing an equivalent result if you were to neglect the soldiers themselves.
These traits are expected from those working as a professional emergency medical technician, or any professional in public safety. Integrity is the willingness to do what is right at all times, even when no one is looking. It is the inner voice that dictates self-control, and provides a basis of ones moral compass. The professional emergency medical technician must exhibit integrity through moral courage and ability to do the right thing all the time, even if the personal cost is high.
Jamestown and Plymouth, both early settlements of the United States, despite their similarities were very different colonies founded for different purposes. Jamestown was a business venture whose primary purpose was to find gold and a shortcut to Asia, and many of their colonists were not prepared to survive in such harsh conditions. In contrast, Plymouth was mostly Separatists who wanted to be free of persecution and wanted to devote their lives to God. Both faced terrible first winters, and lost many to disease, but as Jamestown had established a no work, no food policy, many starved to death. Plymouth had a handful of healthy men who cared for the sick, and worked day and night to feed the remaining 40 or so and meet their daily needs.
Kamarck (2016) tackles directly the question as to how Presidents can utilize the massive bureaucracy they are tasks to lead. Unfortunately, in her view, the answer seems to be not very well. Kamarck contends that one recurring type of Presidential failure, “crash and burn spectaculars” can be attributed to Presidents’ inability to effectively manage the vast resources of the executive branch. Pointing to failures by Presidents Carter, Bush Jr., and Obama, Kamarck identifies three common reasons for these Presidential failures: failure of information to get to the President in order to prompt effective decision making, failure of Presidents to see early warning signs of disasters, and failure to understand the capacity of the government