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By 2016, 50 percent of large organizations will have internal Facebook-like social networks, says Gartner

By 2016, 50 percent of large organizations will have internal Facebook-like social networks, says Gartner | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
Gartner believes that enterprise social networks will become the primary communication channels for enterprises
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

A major shift is coming...

 

Quote from the article: "This means that the leaders of social business initiatives need to shift their emphasis away from deciding which technology to implement. Instead (...) they need a detailed understanding of social networks: how people are currently working, who they work with and what their needs are."

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Human Capital & Business Trends
Latest and relevant insights on the field of people, work and organisations.
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Bright, Shiny Objects and the Future of HR

Bright, Shiny Objects and the Future of HR | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
How Juniper Networks tests and integrates the most valuable new approaches
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Great example at Juniper Networks of how HR can keep up with innovation and keeps in mind which new ideas are most crucial for the business.

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Why We Love to Hate HR…and What HR Can Do About It

Why We Love to Hate HR…and What HR Can Do About It | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
The most vocal critics say that HR managers focus too much on “administrivia” and lack vision and strategic insight. Five smart moves that will help.

Via Karl Wabst
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Good analysis by Peter Cappelli!

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Karl Wabst's curator insight, June 28, 8:11 PM

HR is aware of the perceived lack of its contributions. Some are evangelizing change from within its own ranks.


For an HR Professional point of view, read “The Rise of HR: Wisdom from 73 Thought Leaders: Essential Reading About Our Changing Profession.”

https://www.hrci.org/certified-community/blog-archive/certification-matters/2015/04/08/the-rise-of-hr-wisdom-from-73-thought-leaders


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Dave Ulrich: The future of HR is about relationships - People Management

Dave Ulrich: The future of HR is about relationships - People Management | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
As I have pondered these findings and heard the ongoing debates about improving HR operating models, I have come to the conclusion that upgrades to the HR operating model will come less from roles defined on organisation charts and more from improved relationships. 
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Exclusive essay by HR guru Dave Ulrich at CIPD's People Management website unveiling "his new HR operating model". This time no new competences or roles model for HR, but behavior principles on building and sustaining relationships instead. I would like to call it real 'HR Leadership'.

 

Ulrich: "Synthesising relationship research, let me propose six principles that, when applied, may improve the HR operating models more than debates about roles."

 

1. Share a common purpose 

2. Respect differences
3. Govern, accept, connect
4. Care for the other
5. Share experiences together
6. Grow together

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Connecting talent with opportunity in the digital age | McKinsey & Company

Connecting talent with opportunity in the digital age | McKinsey & Company | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
Online talent platforms are increasingly connecting people to the right work opportunities. By 2025 they could add $2.7 trillion to global GDP, and begin to ameliorate many of the persistent problems in the world’s labor markets. A McKinsey Global Institute article.
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

New research report by McKinsey 'A labor market that works: Connecting talent with opportunity in the digital age' on the potential of Online talent platforms such as  Careerbuilder, Glassdoor, LinkedIn and many more.

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Neuroscience and organizational change – providing the evidence

Neuroscience and organizational change – providing the evidence | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
In Hilary Scarlett’s Melcrum article of February 2013, Neuroscience – helping employees through change, she described some of the insights neuroscience is bringing to why people find organizational change difficult, and more usefully, what we c

Via Kasia Hein-Peters, John Michel, David Hain
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Interesting stuff on impact of neuroscientific way of learning on performance and coping with change.

 

A research amongst leaders from four large organisations showed "learning about how our brains work can help us manage ourselves and lead people through change in more effective ways. (Because) it provides important insights into how we respond to change, what makes it easier for us to cope with uncertainty, what helps us focus, what affects our motivation and openness to change."

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John Michel's curator insight, May 22, 4:49 PM

Neuroscience, the study of the nervous system including the brain, is set to transform our understanding of how people respond to the world of work. If we can understand the brain better, then we can help organizations, leaders, and all employees work more efficiently and effectively. 

David Hain's curator insight, May 23, 5:40 AM

Understanding of how our brains are wired offers huge possibilities for transformation - but only if transformation leaders inform themselves!

Gary Johnsen's curator insight, June 21, 9:12 AM

Good summary on the brain and change management David Rock

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Clare Moncrieff, executive advisor, CEB, on Harnessing Talent for 21c

Reinventing HR: Harnessing the potential of key talent segments

Via David Hain
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Good slidepack by CEB on how to reinvent HR. Discussing how to capitalize on gender diversity benefits and which myths about millennials have to be tackled.

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David Hain's curator insight, May 22, 3:20 AM

These stats challenge the myths surrounding ‘weaker’ talent groups: millennials and women.

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The New CEO’s Guide to Transformation

The New CEO’s Guide to Transformation | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it

New CEOs and senior executives often take over with a mandate for change. A structured four-step process can help them launch a transformation program and improve performance in a sustainable way.

 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
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Boost Your Sales's curator insight, May 23, 2:16 PM

It's all in the questions you ask (yourself)

aml_think's curator insight, June 3, 8:42 AM

CHANGE & TRANSFORM!

Hanne Alsen's curator insight, June 17, 3:15 PM

Hvilken OVERGANG er du / din virksomhed i lige nu ?

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Women over 55 best suited to lead transformational change, finds PwC - People Management Magazine Online

Women over 55 best suited to lead transformational change, finds PwC - People Management Magazine Online | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it

"Employers are being urged to look beyond traditional talent pools as businesses face a stark shortfall of strategic leaders able to deliver successful transformation."


Via David Hain
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Want to transform your organisation successfully? Better employ the most-overlooked talent resource in your organisation: women of 55 years and older!

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David Hain's curator insight, May 19, 4:24 AM

Women over 55 most likely to have strategist qualities ~ PwC

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Organizational Design in the 21st Century

why lay Jones' Slideshare deck on Pattern Language for Organizations. It sets the context for a bold hypothesis – that organizations are fundamentally broken – and a candidate set of performance criteria.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Very nice slide deck on why organisations are broken and whether we can fix it (to bring organisations into the current century.)

 

"Should work be easy? Should it be fun? Should it be a happy place? Should it be perfect?"

 

Must-slide/swipe!

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HR 2020

HR 2020 | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
By Andrew R. McIlvaine HR experts weigh in on what their profession might look like in five years, as the very nature of work rapidly evolves.

Via David Green
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

What does the world of HR will look like in 2020? A broad range of HR experts (among others John Boudreau, Dave Ulrich, Josh Bersin and Ravin Jesuthasan) give their vision on HR in 2020. This article by HR Executive Online is a nice summary of and introduction into the recently published Rise of HR ebook.

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Motivation: This Force Has 3 Times The Power of Rewards - PsyBlog

Motivation: This Force Has 3 Times The Power of Rewards - PsyBlog | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
To change people’s behaviour, the stick beats the carrot, but it only needs to be a small stick, research finds.
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Interesting new scientific research from the Washington University School of Medicine on the influence of punishments versus rewards in relation to changing people's behavior.

 

In contrary to other research, the researchers found that (mild) negative feedback "may be more effective than positive feedback at modifying behavior."

 

The explanation from one of the researchers:

"From an evolutionary perspective, people tend to avoid punishments or dangerous situations. Rewards, on the other hand, have less of a life-threatening impact."


Although, even when people do change their behavior, be aware of the fact they can still have negative feelings towards the giver of negative feedback.

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The Sharing Economy Is Getting 'Very Big, Very Fast,' Says PwC Study

The Sharing Economy Is Getting 'Very Big, Very Fast,' Says PwC Study | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
PwC did its first ever large-scale survey on the sharing economy and proclaimed it's here to stay.
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Interesting recent study by PwC on the Sharing Economy (in the USA), where 1000 consumers were interviewed (as part of Consumer Intelligence Series). Thanks to the people at Re/code for the summary.

 

"Here’s a snapshot of the highlights:

* 43 percent of consumers expressed that owning today feels like a burden
* 72 percent say they could see themselves becoming a sharing economy consumer
* 83 percent agree it makes life more convenient and efficient
* 78 percent said that within the next 30 years they’re going to be working multiple jobs
* 59 percent said they will not trust sharing economy businesses until they are properly regulated
* 69 percent will not trust sharing economy companies until they are recommended by someone they trust."

 

Read the full report at:

http://www.pwc.com/us/en/industry/entertainment-media/publications/consumer-intelligence-series/assets/pwc-cis-sharing-economy.pdf

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Your Future Office Space Might Be on Wheels - YouTube

April 27 -- Tim Brown, CEO and president of IDEO, frequently speaks about the value of design thinking and innovation to businesspeople around the world. He ...
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Cool innovative thinking on the workspace of the future. Design consultancy IDEO imagines a world where autonomous vehicles change the way we work. Interesting video by Bloomberg Business.


Original link at Bloomberg: http://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2015-04-27/your-future-office-space-might-commute-to-you

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People Before Strategy: A New Role for the CHRO

People Before Strategy: A New Role for the CHRO | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it

MustThe CEO should make the human resources leader a true partner.


Via Andrée Laforge
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Must read for HR pros! Good piece by Ram Charan in HBR.

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Andrée Laforge's curator insight, June 25, 5:56 PM

Très intéressant! De belles pistes pour amener le CHRO dans le G3 - avec le CEO et le CFO...

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HBR: It's Time to "Blow Up" HR - HRE Daily

HBR: It's Time to "Blow Up" HR - HRE Daily | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
It’s summer blockbuster season, with actors like Chris Pratt and Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson saving us from rampaging dinosaurs and earthquakes with the aid of tons of CGI special effects (and plenty of clunky dialogue), so perhaps it’s appropriate that the Harvard Business Review (subscription required) has emblazoned the cover of  its July/August issue with an icon …
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Looking forward to read next month's HBR edition! (Teasing title!) According to HREonline blog "the three related articles inside aren’t quite as explosive as the cover suggests, but  thought-provoking nonetheless." Authors include Peter Cappelli, John Boudreau and Ram 'Split-HR-in-two' Charan.


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Jobs under threat from automation - Grant Thornton

Jobs under threat from automation - Grant Thornton | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
Fifty years on from the world’s first personal computer going into mass production, the Grant Thornton International Business Report reveals the scale of technology’s influence on business with the majority of firms now planning to automate operations and practices, potentially resulting in job losses. 
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

New survey by Grant Thornton focuses on development and impact of technology/automation. "Globally, over half (56%) of firms surveyed told Grant Thornton they are either already automating business practices or may do over the next 12 months."


“Are robots set to replace the workforce? It’s likely the wrong question. We should be asking: What human capabilities will be most enhanced?"


Grant Thornton thinks new roles and responsibilities will be created by an increased use of technology. "Globally over half of automating firms (54%) expect to redeploy workers in other areas, with 28% saying that workers will be trained to operate new machinery. Even in manufacturing, 44% of firms plan to redeploy rather than remove staff."


Also read the follow-up article 'Automation: the pros & cons' on the benefits and challenges of automation (http://www.grantthornton.global/en/insights/growthiq/automation/)

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What motivates us at work? More than money

What motivates us at work? More than money | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
“When we think about how people work, the naïve intuition we have is that people are like rats in a maze,” says behavioral economist Dan Ariely (TED Talk: What makes us feel good about our work?) “We really have this incredibly simplistic view of why people work and what the labor market looks like.”

Instead, when you look carefully at the way people work, he says, you find out there’s a lot more at play — and at stake — than money. Ariely provides evidence that we are also driven by the meaningfulness of our work, by others’ acknowledgement — and by the amount of effort we’ve put in: the harder the task is, the prouder we are.

“When we think about labor, we usually think about motivation and payment as the same thing, but the reality is that we should probably add all kinds of things to it: meaning, creation, challenges, ownership, identity, pride, etc.,” Ariely says.

Below, take a look at some of Ariely’s other studies, as well as a few from other researchers, with interesting implications for what makes us feel good about our work.

Via David Hain
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

I like Dan Ariely's work and TED contributions on work and motivation. Here is a nice overview of some of his (and colleagues') other research in this field of research. Some of the research headlines:

 

- "The less appreciated we feel our work is, the more money we want to do it."

- "The harder a project is, the prouder we feel of it"


Sounds familiar?

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David Hain's curator insight, May 24, 5:51 AM

"Knowing that our work helps others may increase our unconscious motivation" - one of several findings from motivation research here.

Carol Rine's curator insight, May 26, 9:03 AM

Love this: 

Gary Johnsen's curator insight, June 21, 9:04 AM

Good summary of research on employee motivation models

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The Zappos Experiment Eliminating Managers? They’re Having Some Issues

The Zappos Experiment Eliminating Managers? They’re Having Some Issues | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
I'll believe in holacracy when CEOs start giving up their titles and submit themselves to it. Don't know what holacracy is? Holacracy.com says it is

Via David Green
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Holacracy is not necessary the Holy Grail of management...

 

"Self-management is a work in progress at Zappos, (but) a concept that doesn’t work for most companies"

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Pas op voor generatie Narcisme

Pas op voor generatie Narcisme | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it

De werknemer van de toekomst heeft meer moeite om‘bevelen’ op te volgen, is eerder geneigd feedback te betwisten en beschikt over onderontwikkeld empathisch vermogen. 

Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

(in Dutch) Gen Y en Z: Ze zijn zeer ambitieus, hebben vaak torenhoge verwachtingen van en over hun werk, en het lijkt wel of alles wat zij krijgen nooit genoeg is. Waarom gedragen zij zich zo? En waarop moeten werkgevers zich voorbereiden?


Mijn collega Iris Valk onderzocht de oorzaken van hun gedrag en overtuigingen en schreef hierover een artikel in PW de Gids.

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What Kind Of Leadership Is Needed In Flat Hierarchies?

What Kind Of Leadership Is Needed In Flat Hierarchies? | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it

"Workplace hierarchies have undergone some dramatic shifts over the last 100 years, but not titles? That's going to take a bigger adjustment."


Via David Hain
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Great article by Fast Company on leadership in so-called 'flat organisations'. What is necessary to make the real shift from top-down and bureaucratic to more distributed leadership? MIT professor Deborah Ancona discusses the answers.

 

Her keywords are: transparency, strategic mindset for everyone, connectivity and (innovative) collision.

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David Hain's curator insight, May 20, 4:19 AM

In flat hierarchies, everyone has to step up to leadership.

Ian Berry's curator insight, May 21, 9:15 PM

The fast growing movement in flat structures is probably http://www.holacracy.org/ The key is not the system though it's a change in ways of being by leaders. Being comes before doing.

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The Top Jobs In 10 Years Might Not Be What You Expect

The Top Jobs In 10 Years Might Not Be What You Expect | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
We talked to three futurists to find out what the hot jobs of 2025 could be, and their answers may surprise you.

Via David Green
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Nice Fast Company article, giving an overview about the 'jobs of the future'. When FC asked three futurists these are some the intriguing jobs they came up with. For example, urban farmers, freelance professors, end-of-life planners, remote health care specialists, and sex worker coach.

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Alex Makosz's curator insight, May 20, 7:27 AM

Is your school programme preparing the professional tribers, urban farmers and freelance professors of the future? 

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7 Futurists On What To Expect In The Next Decade

7 Futurists On What To Expect In The Next Decade | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it

From smartphone apps that can do seemingly everything to driverless cars and eerily humanlike robots, the past decade has seen dramatic advances in science and technology. What amazing advances are we likely to see in the next 10 years?

 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Cool article by Huffington Post, interviewing 7 futurists on the world of tomorrow in science and technology.

 

Some of their interesting predictions are:
Self-driving cars, a brain-connected internet, 3D printed human organs and babies delivered by robot doctors

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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, May 17, 9:10 AM

Here's a few predictions from the article: 


  • The Internet will evolve into a brain-net.
  • 3D printers will print clothing at very low cost.
  • Apps designed by medical professionals will provide efficient real-time feedback, tackle chronic conditions at a much earlier stage, and help to improve the lifestyles and life outcomes of communities in the developed and developing world.
  • Robo-surgeons will operate remotely on patients.
  • Self-driving cars will be ubiquitous, transportation itself will be automatic, clean, and cheap.



Gary Johnsen's curator insight, June 21, 9:20 AM

Interesting comments on trends

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Man, Machine, and Work - HBR

Man, Machine, and Work - HBR | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
HBR has considered the robotic threat over the years, most memorably in a 1981 piece by the labor expert Robert Schrank. Written as a parable, the article imagined what would happen to the workforce once robots took over. Schrank came up with a novel twist: “Blue-collar people could buy their own robots, and the robots would work for them. Somewhat like a New York taxi medallion.”
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Great feature in upcoming HBR magazine (June) about the influence of robots on man and work ("Man and Machine").

 

- Tom Davenport and Julia Kirby write about getting beyond the fear of automation https://hbr.org/2015/06/beyond-automation

 

- An interview with Erik Brynjolfsson and Andrew McAfee about their ideas on 'The Great Decoupling' https://hbr.org/2015/06/the-great-decoupling

 

- An interesting article about re-adjusting your strategy and business model with help of algorithms https://hbr.org/2015/06/the-self-tuning-enterprise

 

- Last article is a piece by HBR's Walter Frick on how we can accept robots more as a friend instead of a foe https://hbr.org/2015/06/when-your-boss-wears-metal-pants

 

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Schools that ban mobile phones see better academic results

Schools that ban mobile phones see better academic results | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
Effect of ban on phones adds up to equivalent of extra week of classes over a pupil’s school year
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Good piece on potential drawbacks of using modern technology at schools. New scientific research by London School of Economics shows the effect of banning phone in the classrooms on student performance.

 

The researchers found that "after schools banned mobile phones, the test scores of students aged 16 improved by 6.4%, (an) equivalent of adding five days to the school year”.


Interestingly, they also found that "the ban produced improvements in test scores among students, with the lowest-achieving students gaining twice as much as average students".

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Robots eng? Een beetje wel ja ('Robots scary? Well a bit, yes')

Robots eng? Een beetje wel ja ('Robots scary? Well a bit, yes') | Human Capital & Business Trends | Scoop.it
De robots komen. Dat klinkt onheilspellend, en dat is het ook/maar dat hoeft het niet te zijn (het hangt ervan af aan welke kant je staat). De humanoid, de menselijke robot, wordt in elk geval steeds…
Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s insight:

Nice and fun to watch photo collection of 19 (scary and/or interesting) pictures of human-looking robots. Courtesy of Dutch newspaper NRC.

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