Imagine if we could understood tacit knowledge better—what it was, how we can set about to capture it and organise it effectively, once acquired how it can be built upon even further. How can we learn to recognize it more actively as as essential part of our lives, when to trust it, how to teach it to others, how to share what it has offered to us, as individuals, to others.
Then imagine what it could provide us for this knowledge to be leveraged within any broader community use, so it is knowingly valued by others as something they can gain from, not as we often do, simply reject it as not within ‘our’ experience. That could be pretty valuable. It could give us a deeper understanding and empower us to function better in many sorts of situations. Then surely we must search for understanding this more and what it means, as in this case, for relating it to innovation.
There is a new urge to behave as if life were some global high-school reunion at which everyone has taken a horrific tell-all drug.
LET us ponder oversharing and status anxiety, the two great scourges of the modern world.
The third, by the way, is the safety obsession of today’s “wuss generation.” But I’ll leave that for another day.
So let us absorb the mass of unwanted shared personal information and images that wash over one, like some great viscous tide full of stuff one would rather not think about — other people’s need for Icelandic lumpfish caviar, their numb faces at the dentist, their waffles and sausage, their appointments with their therapists, their personal hygiene, their pimples and pets, their late babysitters, their grumpy starts to the day, their rude exchanges, their leaking roofs, their faith in homeopathy, their stressing out, and all the rest.
Vous le savez, je co-organise le 11 janvier prochain la conférence ReputationWar qui se tiendra à Paris dans les locaux de Sciences Po (Anciens locaux de l'ENA -13, rue de l'Université) et l'un des propos consiste à...
I love mornings. The world is quiet, my coffee is hot, and optimism is in the air. On a recent trip to Phoenix, I found a breakfast place that fit the bill. But as soon as I walked in, I could tell something was amiss.
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