This is the first in a series of posts about the new book that Maddie Grant and I wrote, Humanize. I’ll be writing an “Exploring Humanize” post every day for the next week as part of the launch. Enjoy!
Executives who won a contest McKinsey cosponsored with Gary Hamel’s Management Innovation eXchange (MIX) and the Harvard Business Review highlight myriad ways Web 2.0 is improving communication among employees at all levels.
The era of “Big Data” has begun. Computer scientists, physicists, economists, mathematicians, political scientists, bio-informaticists, sociologists, and many others are clamoring for access to the massive quantities of information produced by and about people, things, and their interactions.
By Nick Mehta I’ll admit it. The first time I saw Marc Benioff speak, I wasn’t that impressed. The chief executive of Salesforce.com wasn’t a typical suave, clean-cut CEO. He didn’t have the black turtleneck cool of Steve Jobs.
I feel like I've been eating, drinking, sleeping and playing "innovation" for three and a half years now. It's definitely cool to be in a position of being able to try new stuff and watching things succeed--or not. Of being able to be in a state of constant learning, and serving as a resource to others looking to go down the same path.
But I have to say my main thought during all this innovation talk is "when does innovative become mainstream?"
I’ve written quite a few posts espousing the value of social media and inbound marketing over the past 18 months, but I honestly feel this one today may be one of my most important, and you’ll understand why if you read until the end.
Diversity and inclusion are not just boardroom issues; they belong in anyone’s office or cubicle. You don’t have to be in charge or hold power to make change. You can make changes in how you work and in the piece of the association pie you control. Call it “stealth inclusion.”
Much has been written about employee motivation and retention. It’s written by folks who actively use words like motivation and retention and generally don’t have a clue about the daily necessity of keeping your team professionally content because they’ve either never done the work or have forgotten how it’s done. These are the people who show up when your single best engineer casually and unexpectedly announces, “I’m quitting. I’m joining my good friend to found a start-up. This is my two weeks’ notice.”
In fact, I’m here to say we need to throw out this whole B2B/B2C phraseology from our modern day vernacular. Let’s change it instead to P2P. That’s right, people to people, because all of us, no matter how ‘special’ we think our industry or niche is, are a P2P company.
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