If you’re employed by a business and are reading this article, the chances are you’re quite smart. You must have a level of knowledge and expertise in something that your employer values – which is why they offered you a job in the first place. Unfortunately, it’s this knowledge and expertise that’s often stopping you from being innovative.
Institutional innovation allows organizations to rearchitect themselves to scale learning and generate richer innovations at other levels, including…
Christian Bartosik's insight:
Companies that were successful in earlier times of relative stability are now finding that their relationship architectures are fundamentally misaligned with the needs of their business today.
As the pace of change increases, many executives focus on product and service innovations to stay afloat. However, there is a deeper and more fundamental opportunity for institutional innovation—redefining the rationale for institutions and developing new relationship architectures within and across institutions to break existing performance trade-offs and expand the realm of what is possible.
Institutional innovation requires embracing a new rationale of “scalable learning” with the goal of creating smarter institutions that can thrive in a world of exponential change. Through new architectures, organizations can build “creation spaces” that help facilitate (rather than limit) interactions and relationships, allowing organizations to increase the flow of information within and across their organization’s walls to increase learning, adaptability, and downstream product and process innovations.
I firmly believe there are three critical elements that will eventually change the world. If we were able to make some improvements to how the world is being educated, powered and cured we would also make an impact, much larger than the sum of its parts. This is why I decided my purpose is to help teaching this elephant how to dance; to finally start making an impact.
I want this company to become more agile, flexible and focused in what ever it does — and I believe I have something to add. My influence is definitely small, but I enjoy providing just that and if you want something to change you have to start small. I actually started with myself, something I will talk about in a future post, just like I will share what I am really doing to help eventually, too — but for the time being that should be enough: I want you to get active again. Start your journey. Now.
Christian Bartosik's insight:
Tim Steigert believes that even large corporations are able to change and become agile, flexible and focused.
The only important thing is to get going and to start the journey.
The destination is not relevant. We need to explore and what believe in what we care about most.
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