Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM


Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.


Demystifing the High Performance Leadership Program

The High Performance Leadership program is a fantastic journey that combines self-discovery in leadership with traditional Toastmaster feedback. As with many projects in the Toastmasters leadership track, it has unfairly gained a mystical reputation

Police Review

on 21 July 2014

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of Demystifing the High Performance Leadership Program

High Performance Leadership

Set up & Start up
of the
Scope of the Project
Commissioners Appointed
Work with the Team
The Results of the Project
Michael K. Browne
Metro Division Governor 2014-2015

of the
High Performance Leadership Program
Learning Objectives

Hearing Out Opinions

Issues of police citizen interactions are accompanied with passionate perspectives. It is important to hear those points of view;

Instilling Respect

The cliché of disagreeing without being disagreeable is extremely applicable to police community interactions discussions;

Building Capacity

Ensuring the group has the right tools, right information and the right cohesive environment to conduct its work.

What do these great leaders have in common?
Formal and Earned Authority
Formal Authority =
formal title or rank that commands respect and attention.
Earned Authority =
informal or earned, derived from personal relationships built with others.
To Lead Is To Serve
Service Leadership =
1. Lead by helping or enabling others, not by forcing them;
2. Enabling or empowering others to accomplish something worthy;
3. Place empowerment above personal power; and
4. Needs of the team above your own need for credit and acclaim.
Reviewing the Steps
Necessary to Start and Finish a
High Performance Leadership Project

Step One: Study the Materials
Step Two: Recruit a Guidance Committee
Step Three: Select a Worthwhile Project
Step Four: Complete the Five Parts of the Program
Step Five: Work with the Team to Accomplish the Goal or Make Enough Progress
Case Study
of a
High Performance Leadership Project

Other Examples for Potential Projects

Three-Part Learning Process:
CL Project # 9
Available for All 5 Stages
Helpful Feedback & Suggestions
Socially Responsible
Part 1:
Learning About Leadership
Part 2:
Choosing Your Objective
Part 3:
Winning Commitment to Your Objective
Part 4:
Working the Plan
Part 5:
Analyzing and Presenting Your Results
The Guidance Committee
A Worthwhile Project
Speech 1:
"Sharing Your Vision"
Speech 2:
"Presenting Your Results"
The Five Part Program
I see a citizen advisory group that will be the place the community relies upon to openly discuss policy and procedures of the Minneapolis Police Department, to voice concerns regard law enforcement/civilian interactions, and the organization that advances credible and meaningful feedback, without obligation to political influences, for the betterment of the City of Minneapolis.
To put into motion the Citizen advisory group responsible for auditing, outreach and policy review of police conduct in Minneapolis in order to create a credible public body that becomes the place community members take their concerns of police/community interactions and police turn to for credible feedback.

Core Value
The potential leadership projects are limitless ...
Working with Students on Professional Development
A Membership Campaign
A Recognition/Appreciation Ceremony
A Round-Table Discussion with an Experienced Leader
Full transcript