Which is more important in a leadership position—experience or training? Why?
Do you believe experience is more valuable in a criminal justice leadership position than in the corresponding positions in other fields? Why? Examine with reference to the fact that the detailed field knowledge gained on the job cannot be collated and condensed into the most comprehensive of the training programs.
Do you think that a leader who has been trained in the latest management techniques will have less tension with more experienced subordinates? Why? Conversely, how can an experienced leader manage subordinates who possess more qualifications?
In the volatile environment of criminal justice, what are the problems that a leader might face if he/she relies too much on either of these:
Provide in-depth reasoning as you consider both situations, and support your response with examples.
How can leaders in criminal justice develop skills in areas where they are deficient? What are the organizational conditions that can facilitate this leadership training? Explain the techniques and theories that can be adopted.
Leadership position question.
This is an opinion and not sure what your opinion is, thus I will outline one potential perspective:
Experience is more important and more valuable in a criminal justice leadership position.
i) Experience is crucial in assessing risk. Training does not provide the "sixth sense" or the "gut feeling". Experience is the tool to apply the "book knowledge" and test our hypothesis. Individuals with experience who have continued their education and supplemented it with practical experience tend to be the best leaders
ii) Job knowledge in a practical sense cannot be taught in the classroom. If there is practical training, which is work ...
A discussion on leadership is given. Whether a leader with experience is better than one with more training is examined.