Leadership as Defined by Subcomandante Marcos and Martin Luther King Jr

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The term "leadership" holds so many individual connotations for various people, that although it's meaning should be fairly straightforward, defining it may take some into fairly nebulous territory. However, by looking at two figures who, although from significantly different backgrounds and cultures, nevertheless retain very comparable forms of leadership due to their struggles against similar obstacles and with similar goals, we may begin to agree upon a definition for the term of leadership.


For others, it may have a much more negative meaning: treating others as though they are you underlings while you bully, boss and take advantage of them; gaining at the expense and through the work and efforts of those who are your "inferiors." The latest definition of "leadership" is fast becoming a clich: the ability to motivate and direct people around you, within a business relationship.
Subcomandante Marcos has a very real aura of mystery around him. Although many suspect (with good reason) that his real identity is that of Rafael Sebastin Guilln Vicente, this has not been established as completely true. Marcos purposely obscures his face, at least partially, from public view. During his entire existence as a civil rights leader, he has championed the cause of indigenous people of Mexico. Unbeknownst to many North Americans, the native people of Mexico are treated questionably by their government, with regard to their human rights. Marcos works closely with the Zapatistas, a group that disagrees with and rebels against the official Mexican government. ...
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