Currently viewing the tag: "Rotman"

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Creating ‘Places of Possibility’ by Rotman via Ralph-Ohr

With the analogue generation still in control of the organization and the digital generation performing the daily work, clashes are imminent and inevitable.

 

Make Little Bets for Innovation Success by Tim kastelle

To succeed at innovation, you need to be making a lot of little bets. What are little bets? According to Peter Sims in his excellent book called Little Bets, they are:

 

Caffeine: It Undermines Performance on Collaborative Tasks for Men, Enhances It For Women by Bob Sutton

I can’t believe that I missed this study reported by BPS research last January.  Way cool.  It compared the performance of men working in pairs to women working pairs.

 

Three Ways to Get the Most Out of Each Moment by Jesse Lyn Stoner

Learn from the past, plan for the future, and live in the present.

How can you have a vision and live in the present? Don’t you live for the future?

 

Rockstart Studios knows how to innovate by Jorge Barba

Yesterday I wrote about how innovation requires courage. It takes guts and vision to do something that is so remarkable, that it changes everything. Here then, is a great example.

 

The Surplus Society by Luke Williams

If you’re seeking disruptive innovation with a team—or even if you’re doing it alone—you need to identify the assumptions that seem to influence the way insiders (and often outsiders) think about your industry, segment, or category.

 

Going flat? Creating the freedom to succeed by Dov Seidman via Arie Goldshlager

What if leaders of flat organisations invested as much effort in inspiring people to build cultures without “boxes” by constructing a new mindset for the behaviour they want as they invest in deconstructing the vertical and functional restraints that limit space in hierarchical structures?

 

Design Thinking, Business Transformation And The Creative Enterprise. By Idris Mootee

It is time to take a look at the report card of our design for business organization, management and strategy. After half a century of quality movement, brand management, marketing and catefory management, globalization, customer service automation and organizational design fine-tuning, we should have a pretty good of idea of what is working and what is not.

 

What Are You Telling the World? By Kare Anderson

How do others perceive you? How well do you anticipate another person’s discomfort before the person freezes up and becomes paralyzed, withdrawn, or even destructive in a situation.

Have a nice week!

 

 

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The Problem With Communications Planning by Greg Satell

What is communications planning? I don’t mean to be cheeky, but I would assume that it should have something to do with communicating.

 

How ‘Sticky’ is Design Thinking? By will novosedlik via @ralph_ohr

On its way to meme-hood, even before it has had a chance to gain purchase in the minds of the people who need it most, the term ‘design thinking’ is showing signs of mutational stress that threaten a common understanding of its value and validity.

 

Employees don’t always share well with others, says new paper exposing “knowledge hiding.” By Rotman via @ariegoldshlager

Why isn’t knowledge transfer happening more often in companies spending money on it?

Maybe it’s because their staff don’t always want to share.

 

The Problem with Fitting New Ideas Into Old Business Models by Tim Kastelle

Malcolm Gladwell retells the story of the Xerox Palo Alto Research Center in the latest issue of the New Yorker (it’s readable behind a paywall here). The story of PARC is fascinating, and Gladwell provides a nice twist to it. One of the main threads in the story concerns their invention of the laser printer.

 

The Beginning of a New Discipline by Idris Mootee

Prague is mystical with a mix of medieval, Renaissance, and Art Nouveau architecture and the design scene is slowly taking shape. You still see traces of history of what communism had done to the city even after these buildings are completely restored. It is where Renaissance meets neo-Gothic and the baroque structures from the 18th centuries

 

Creating Infectious Action – Innovation Uncensored by Jennifer Aaker

“Slideshare”

 

The Different Taxonomies of Open Innovation by OIC editor

Professor Henry Chesbrough speaks with Gary Hamel, Visiting Professor of Strategic and International Management at the London Business School and Director of the Management Lab.

 

Can You Be Happy at Work? Should You Be? By Liz Alt Kislik

Consider these scenarios, each from a different organization, and the unfortunate, but logical, conclusions that can be drawn from each one:

 

Have a nice week!