In our first article, Between You and Me: A Comparison of Proximity Ethics and Process Education, Hintze, Romann-Aas, and Aas introduce us to the fundamental concepts of proximity ethics. The authors delineate the extent to which this ethical model could be used by a Process Educator while explaining how this model corroborates some of the core principles and practices of Process Education.
Apple and Ellis explore five areas of a learner’s performance enumerating 13 interrelated and interdependent components within these areas in their article Learning How to Learn: Improving the Performance of Learning. The authors note how improving one of these components within the learning process will help to improve other components.
Examining how leadership is internalized by students, faculty and Process Education practitioners is the focus of our third article, Internalizing Principles of Transformational Global Leadership in a Graduate Education Course. Kaya, Kaplan, Mutisya, and Beyerlein discuss the process that these stakeholders utilized and the key elements that led to graduate student knowledge construction and the emergence of a professional commitment to principles of global leadership. The authors provide key learning objects, a concept map for transformational leadership and a profile of a transformational global leader, which resulted from their examination of this course’s outcomes.