After the death of King Saul, the kingdom of Israel was divided into two powers. David ruled the South as “a God-chosen-shepherd of the nation.” At the same time, Ish-Bosheth and Abner, the warlord, occupied the North as “a successor of Saul’s family.” The Bible does not mention whether Ish-Bosheth relied on Abner’s military power to control the North or Abner used Ish-Bosheth to devour Saul’s political legacy. It is only known that for they had no direction in leading the country, the situation in the North was becoming more and more turbulent. On the other hand, David in the South has established a core value in his leadership - the fear of the Lord - “who dare to hurt the God-chosen leaders must be sentenced to death.” According to the discourse of the Bible, influential people fled from the North to join David’s regime every day (1 Chronicles 12:22). So the prosperity in the South was reasonable. Ish-Bosheth relied on Abner’s military power and Abner on Ish-Bosheth’s political legitimacy. But David relied on the moral power downloaded from the Lord. It also formed the core value of David’s leadership. I have learned the principle of organizational leadership from this part of history. “Where there is no vision, the people perish, but the higher the moral value we exercise, the more capable and aspiring people we attract.”