In previous columns on leadership, I’ve written about management theory that views “knowledge power” over
“position power” as a way to get things done with and through others. Francis Bacon’s notion that knowledge is power emanated from a leading statesman considered the father of the scientific method. He believed a more systematic application of knowledge would better remedy the social ills of his time. But Bacon’s idea was also that of an 18th century reformation leader committed to religious freedom and the development of a common system (Napoleonic Code) intended to make laws understood by everyone, not just the ruling class.  Read on

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