For the longest period, the areas of leadership and management have been considered pretty synonymous due to overlapping each other. Before the advent of the industrial era, companies have never really made a distinction between the two. With the explosion of mechanization, pluralistic markets and more globalized companies, companies have found the need to grow and grow in order to follow. And an important gap began to appear between leaders and managers who spared evenly possibly similar. Managers did not have the dynamics of developing in leaders and leaders have proved unable to manage smaller projects. This provoked experts to start wondering that it could be more intrinsic differences between leaders and managers who respond to the eye. As a result, leadership training and management programs have begun to appear everywhere to help fill the void and harmonize forces between the two. In this article, we will examine some fundamental differences between leadership and management:
The company delegated the authority of managers to them. They have powers acquired with the explicit goal of achieving goals or achieving goals. Their subordinates work under the notion that this person has been “designated” as his boss and that she is submitted to him. The authority is transactional in that the manager insists that something is done and that the subordinate does it with the expectation of a reward (salary) in return. Managers are paid to get things done with resource restrictions such as time or money. The manager’s tourist sites are more short-term and detail-oriented, making them more objective and rational in their approach. Their main objective is to take the vision given to them, creates a plan for its execution, then manages all the parameters of the execution until the objective has been reached.
The leader on the other hand is the visionary throughout the company. His authority is intrinsic in nature and is not always delegated to them per person. Their subordinates are people who bought the vision of their leader and their function of managers or supervisors to execute the vision and guide him according to the ambition of the leader. The authority of the chief is not transactional but rather transformational in the sense that he inspires his people to be better, not only to what they do, but also to whom they are. Leaders tend to be more focused on people than they are oriented. Although their goal is to finally do things, their main goal is the way people change and develop along the process of making money.
Although there are fundamental differences between leaders and managers, there are elements overlapping from one to the other. The current business trend has created a specific category of management leadership theories that help fill this gap and reduce the fracture by inculcating the principles of leadership in the respect of the management of the leadership styles.