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Should crowdsourcing tools and environments use gamification and consider the use of extrinsic rewards? Sure. At a cocktail party, before trust and collaboration develops, you must create a favorable setting and let people find each other. We all do play social games in society, there is no reason it wouldn’t be useful in virtual places. Read the entire post

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For Those Who Want to Lead, Read - John Coleman by John Coleman | 10:00 AM August 15, 2012 When David Petraeus visited the Harvard Kennedy School in 2009, one of the meetings he requested was with author Doris Kearns Goodwin. Petraeus, who holds a PhD in International Relations from Princeton, is a fan of Team of Rivals and wanted time to speak to the famed historian about her work. Apparently, the great general (and current CIA Director) is something of a bibliophile. Interdisciplinary teams – Cooperation is not collaboration! How do I see organizations facing creativity and innovation? In an organization to keep the system in equilibrium and ensure that the company can repeatedly and predictably deliver customer value propositions and still meet their much desired profit formula it is necessary that there are business rules, standards of behavior and evaluation of success. However, perhaps paradoxically, innovation is only possible when we defy the rules and when questioning a statement that has been given becomes essential in work to try to find the best possible answer to a problem. That is, when to find an opportunity becomes more important than the resolution of problems leads to answers that were not apparent or existing before. What is the distinction?

The Social Side of the Internet The social side of the internet The internet is now deeply embedded in group and organizational life in America. A new national survey by the Pew Research Center’s Internet & American Life Project has found that 75% of all American adults are active in some kind of voluntary group or organization and internet users are more likely than others to be active: 80% of internet users participate in groups, compared with 56% of non-internet users. And social media users are even more likely to be active: 82% of social network users and 85% of Twitter users are group participants. The overall impact of the internet on group activities and accomplishments In this survey, Pew Internet asked about 27 different kinds of groups and found great diversity in group membership and participation using traditional and new technologies.

The Power of Twitter in Information Discovery It surprises me how many really smart people I meet still doubt the power of Twitter. It seems the urge to be a naysayer of Twitter is really strong for some. I think some of this stems from the early days of Twitter when it was presumed that it was a technology to tell people what you ate for lunch. Twitter never seemed to really take the offense in PR and marketing. I guess it wasn't in their DNA. The Problem of Economic Calculation - Ludwig von Mises Since recent events helped socialist parties to obtain power in Russia, Hungary, Germany and Austria, and have thus made the execution of a socialist nationalization program a topical issue, Marxist writers have themselves begun to deal more closely with the problems of the regulation of the socialist commonwealth. But even now they still cautiously avoid the crucial question, leaving it to be tackled by the despised "Utopians." They themselves prefer to confine their attention to what is to be done in the immediate future; they are forever drawing up programs of the path to Socialism and not of Socialism itself. The only possible conclusion from all these writings is that they are not even conscious of the larger problem of economic calculation in a socialist society. To Otto Bauer the nationalization of the banks appears the final and decisive step in the carrying through of the socialist nationalization program.

Portail Innovation et expérimentation - Article - Former à l'innovation, innover dans la formation 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

The state of social learning and some thoughts for the future of The State of Learning in the Workplace Today I first released the State of Learning in the Workplace Today on 1 January 2010 and regularly updated it through the year with new thinking, particularly that of my colleagues in the Internet Time Alliance. I then expanded it to form the first part of my Social Learning Handbook , which was published in mid-January 2011 (You can read a Synopsis here.)

The Eight Pillars of Innovation The greatest innovations are the ones we take for granted, like light bulbs, refrigeration and penicillin. But in a world where the miraculous very quickly becomes common-place, how can a company, especially one as big as Google, maintain a spirit of innovation year after year? Nurturing a culture that allows for innovation is the key. As we’ve grown to over 26,000 employees in more than 60 offices, we’ve worked hard to maintain the unique spirit that characterized Google way back when I joined as employee #16. At that time I was Head of Marketing (a group of one), and over the past decade I’ve been lucky enough to work on a wide range of products.

Category:P2P Hierarchy Theory Items to understand hierarchical vs non-hierarchical relations, from a 'p2p' point of view. The Evolution of Hierarchy in the P2P Era John Heron: "1. There seem to be at least four degrees of cultural development, rooted in degrees of moral insight: (1) autocratic cultures which define rights in a limited and oppressive way and there are no rights of political participation;

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