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A team that easily agrees with one another is a highly functioning team.
Leading an intercultural (or multicultural) team is largely the same as leading a monocultural team.
The largest represented culture on the team defines how things should work.
Disagreement and robust conversation and dialogue is a bad thing.
Seeing issues from different points of view is helpful for problem-solving.
As long as people maintain good attitudes towards one another, it isn’t necessary to work on or seek to understand cultural dynamics more deeply.
If something is different, it does not necessarily mean it is wrong.
I can assume that if people do not share their thoughts in meetings, they have nothing to add to that particular discussion.
Every culture has weaknesses and strengths. I believe, therefore, that a multicultural team can identify each other’s weak areas and appreciate each other’s strengths so that they can make better decisions than a monocultural team.
A good leader will be decisive and will always direct the team’s thinking processes.