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Change Leadership Watch
How change happens and who is leading it.  For the BEST of the BEST curated news SUBSCRIBE to our monthly newsletter via  Reveln.com/Tools/ (We never SPAM!)
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Rescooped by Deb Nystrom, REVELN from the Change Samurai
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10 Ways Social Media can support Change Engagement and Connection

10 Ways Social Media can support Change Engagement and Connection | Change Leadership Watch | Scoop.it

Leading change is about being connecting to and engaging everyone affected by the change, a strength of social media.

 

Change leaders have engaged infrastructure that includes social media in other examples on this newsletter curation stream including IBM, Proctor & Gamble and Apple.

 

Excerpts:

Acceptance of change – processes, services, working relationships, policies and more - can be accelerated across the organization through the real-time sharing of experiences.

 

Social networking and collaboration applications are extremely effective ways of bringing employees together to perform new processes and to share experiences – both the successes and the temporary setbacks. People with common interests or related roles can form communities to learn from and support one another.

 

 Deb:  At key points, it's important to create the environments and provide several good tools that allow staff to do this for themselves, instead of attempting to engineer all of this from the top.  Social media policies and guidelines help immensely.


Via the Change Samurai
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Scooped by Deb Nystrom, REVELN
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When Change Agents Go Undercover | Change Thinking

When Change Agents Go Undercover | Change Thinking | Change Leadership Watch | Scoop.it

Part of a series, Daryl's latest post features tough conversations with clients, and the dynamics in play as this happens.   In this post, Daryl covers covert actions by change consultants, the circumstances where it is in the client’s best interest to be less than fully candid about what’s behind our actions - the ethical ploy.

 

An ethical ploy is at work when a practitioner grants a client’s request to do something but fulfills the obligation in such a way that the client not only gets what was promised (the ethical part) but also has an opportunity to gain a great deal more than was requested (the ploy).

 

“While all deception requires secrecy, all secrecy is not meant to deceive.” —Sissela Bok

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