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Based on what you read in the text and what you saw in the video, what are the cross-cultural perceptions Singaporeans have about each other?The cross-cultural perceptions Singaporeans have about each other are that since it is made up ofmany other cultures around the world, they embrace these many cultures to make up what is the Singapore culture. The primary cultures that make up the culture are the Chinese, Indians, and the Malaysians and each has their little part of the city, but they are all respected and hard working with each other instead of against each other to catch up to the rest of the world. The culture there is one made up of everyone working toward a common goal and according to Neuliep et al. they said that “the lines between supervisors, coworkers, and family/friends networks were blurred because a coworker, or supervisor for that matter, could also have been a friend or a family member” (Neuliep, MorBarak, Neck, & Houghton, 2018, p. 159). Across the cultures that represent Singapore, they all get along, and they all agree that everyone in the country has a strong work ethic and loyalty to the government and the people there.What leadership competencies learned from resources in 4.1 Readings, Presentations & Videoare the leaders in Singapore using to create cross-cultural harmony and economic opportunities for all cultures in Singapore?The leaders in Singapore are using a team-oriented and Interpersonal Awareness leadership competencies to create global experiences which give a broader perspective and better strategic decisions cross-cultural harmony and economic opportunities for all cultures in Singapore. The use of team-oriented leadership competencies which focus on working together to accomplish a goal granted this goal is on a bigger scale than a small team, but Lee Kuan Yew led the country with a clear vision and set the country on the track it is on now as a thriving financial center. Using interpersonal awareness in Singapore is according to Hew Lee Yee in which she said that “racial harmony is preached as a central government policy” (Yee, 2015) in which Lee Kuan