Influences on Residence Hall Students' Perceptions of Student Leadership

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2003-01-01
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Shertzer, John
Saunders, Kevin
Mack, J. Lily
Whalen, Donald
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Shelley, Mack
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Political Science
The Department of Political Science has been a separate department in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences (formerly the College of Sciences and Humanities) since 1969 and offers an undergraduate degree (B.A.) in political science, a graduate degree (M.A.) in political science, a joint J.D./M.A. degree with Drake University, an interdisciplinary degree in cyber security, and a graduate Certificate of Public Management (CPM). In addition, it provides an array of service courses for students in other majors and other colleges to satisfy general education requirements in the area of the social sciences.
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Leadership has been a focus of higher education since the inception of colleges and universities (Astin & Astin, 2000). Although leadership has been defined in different ways, it resonates as a principle within many higher education institutions. Although the commitment to leadership development has remained strong, different perspectives on leadership have gained prominence and a plethora of models perceptions, theories, and definitions concerning leadership and leadership development have emerged (Bass, 1990)

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This article is published as 46. John Shertzer, Kevin P. Saunders, J. Lily Zheng, Mack C. Shelley, II, and Donald F. Whalen, Influences on Residence Hall Students Perceptions of Student Leadership, Journal of College and University Student Housing, 31(2), 12-21 (2003). Posted with permission.

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Wed Jan 01 00:00:00 UTC 2003
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