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Page history last edited by Jay Cross 13 years, 5 months ago

 

Storytelling

Storytelling, passport to the 21st century

 

Knowledge Management: It's collective

As time accelerates, nouns turn into verbs. (Everything flows.)

 

Denham: "Ralph Stacey and Margaret Wheatley helped me to appreciate the importance of emergence, the way knowledge is constructed in dialog & on the fly and 'lives' in the spaces between people rather than in things / objects. This I have come to revere after struggling with the finesse of expert system heuristics, experiencing the difficulties of knowledge adoption when people are not involved in the creation, and facing the brittleness of knowledge in the absence of a community."

Margaret Wheatley, The Real Work of Knowledge Management

Denham Grey's KM Wiki

KM bloggers

KM & Concept Maps

David Gurteen

 

Co-Intelligence articles


 

 

Tom Atlee: Intelligence is our capacity to create patterns of response that actually work. It includes all the capacities we use to solve problems and conflicts, to recognize opportunities and dangers, to create ideas and initiatives, to sustain healthy relationships and lives, and to respond in every other way that works. We can think of intelligence as a whole toolbox of capacities we use to continually create a "fit" between ourselves and the world around us. On the one hand, we often change our ideas, our desires, and our lives to better fit the conditions we encounter. On the other hand, we also change the world we live in to better fit our ideas, our desires and our lives. The elegance and success with which we do both of these things is the proper measure of our intelligence.

Once we broaden our vision of intelligence, we realize that groups, organizations and whole societies respond in workable -- or unworkable -- ways. So they can be intelligent (or not) just as individuals can. Furthermore, the intelligence we apply can be merely clever or it can be wise (more or less). It can also be more or less in tune with the patterns and intelligences around it -- including larger forms of intelligence that function in and beyond the natural world.


Fundamental concepts of learning and forgetting

Don Norman

Mind Tools

Kevin Kelly, Out of Control

Kevin Kelly, New Rules for the New Economy

 

Teams

What's Your Performance Agenda?

Doug Smith

 

Positive psychology

The Science of Smiling

Positive Psychology is the most popular course at Harvard. Is happy the new sad?

 

 

Web 2.0

Will Richardson on blogs, wikis, RSS, etc., in the classroom. Elementary but solid.

 

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