The Roman Republic accepted a method of co-leadership that flourished for more than four centuries before dissolving in to the dictatorship from the Empire. Many modern firms are changing within the other direction, as sole leadership structures are changed or augmented by shared leadership. This contemporary evolution continues to be motivated through the growing prevalence of job discussing and teams within the place of work, joint leadership in the household, and sophisticated technology and large mergers available on the market. This short article identifies ten key lessons the republicans of Rome understood which are very relevant for that modern organization trying to institute or sustain co-leadership. These ten lessons find parallels within the achievements and failures of co-leadership at such firms as Goldman Sachs, Citigroup, Unilever, and DaimlerChrysler.
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