Before you can summarize the concepts related to leadership theory. You have to define what leadership is. Leadership is a process of social influence in which one person can enlist the aid and support of others in the accomplishment of a common task or goals. The fundamental concept of leadership is indirection. In any organization, the leader indirectly impacts the performance of the organization through the performance of individual team members. To make that impact, the leader takes on the role of the coach, and the inspiratory. As the coach, the leader improves the performer's skills. As the inspiratory, the leader inspires the passion required for optimal performance. A good leader can make decisions with a clear mind and will listen to theirs but can run through every consequence and possibility in their head. They take every angle and come out with the best answer for the majority of the people or situations it effects. And will not let their emotions be shut off but will have feeling where it is needed.
Your principles and beliefs will define your leadership for you. We can generally assume that these reflect that of the peoples. Leadership encompasses the social, economic, domestic, and international gamut. Each is relative to one another and a fine balance requires sensitive thought.
Leadership requires decision-making that protects the welfare of the people. The welfare of the people is what the leader is bound by oath to protect. A leader should be to lead by example and his or her influence is only as evident as their core values. There is no leadership without the support of the people.
Leadership theory is an assumption about distinguishing characteristics of a particular kind of leader. Theories focus on determining specific qualities, such as skill levels, that separate a leader from a follower. Leadership theory is alternatively referred to as "charismatic," "transformational," "visionary," or "inspirational," has emerged in the organizational literature (House 1977, Burns 1978, Bass 1985, Bennis and...