What human skills will become more valuable as computers take over more and more duties?
Tom Short's insight:
This is a great insight into the evolving nature of automated insight, it's potential impact on work, and the role humans will end up continuing to play because some things just can't be automated (we hope!).
The impact on education could be the most important implication of this evolution. How must education change, quickly, in order to ensure we are teaching students the truly important skills they will need to succeed, and ensure some sort of career security in the face of an increasingly intelligent, connected network of computers?
Going to be thinking about what I could use this for...seems like it could be a great bridge between posting stuff up on an internal, persistent social web and the real time feed from a WebEx/GoToMeeting interface.
One of the most cited reasons that companies deploy enterprise social networks is to enhance collaboration. It’s easy to see why. The theory goes “Your team will collaborate better with an enterprise social network helping people to share information more easily.”But is this true? Can sharing information more easily really help people to collaborate better? Topic: Social Business.
In networks, cooperation trumps collaboration.Collaboration happens around some kind of plan or structure, while cooperation presumes the freedom of individuals to join and participate.Cooperation is a driver of creativity. Stephen Downes commented here on the differences:"collaboration means ‘working together’. That’s why you see it in market economies. markets are based on quantity and mass.cooperation means ’sharing’. That’s why you see it in networks. In networks, the nature of the connection is important; it is not simply about quantity and mass …You and I are in a network – but we do not collaborate (we do not align ourselves to the same goal, subscribe to the same vision statement, etc), we *cooperate*We are only beginning to realize how we can use networks as our primary form of living and working. David Ronfeldt has developed the TIMN framework to explain this shift - Tribal; Institutional; Markets; Networks.The TIMN framework shows how we have evolved as a civilisation. Ronfeldt sees the network form not as a mere modifier of previous forms, but a form in itself that can address issues that the three other forms could not.This point is very important when it comes to implementing social business (a network mode) within corporations (institutional + market modes). Real network models are new modes, not modifications of the old ones, and cooperation is how work gets done. Some examples:Click headline to read more--
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