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Rescooped by Mark E. Deschaine, PhD from Building Innovation Capital
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Social Networking Enabled Organisational Change

Social Networking Enabled Organisational Change | Supports for Leadership | Scoop.it
Social networking enabled organisational change can improve staff engagement, enable innovation, increase agility & facilitate transformational change.

Via the Change Samurai, Anne Landreat, june holley, Paul Hobcraft
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Anne Landreat's curator insight, July 9, 2:59 AM

Oui. A condition que les réseaux existes et soient cultivés et encouragés IRL. Le "réseau social" n'est qu'un outil. Il n'a aucune utilité en lui-même. Tout dépend de l'usage qu'on en fait, de l'humain ou des humains qui s'en servent.

Supports for Leadership
Here are some ideas that I have found to help systems effectively support leadership initiatives
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Rescooped by Mark E. Deschaine, PhD from Educational Books and Scholarly Articles
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Two Must Have Resources for Every Academic and Student Researchers

Two Must Have Resources for Every Academic and Student Researchers | Supports for Leadership | Scoop.it
February 20 , 2014
The academic language employed in scholarly journals and scientific manuals is radically different from the  casual variety you come across everyday in blog posts and...

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Rescooped by Mark E. Deschaine, PhD from Educational Books and Scholarly Articles
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Kolb's Experiential Learning Theory.

Kolb's Experiential Learning Theory. | Supports for Leadership | Scoop.it

Kolb's Experiential Learning Theory.


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Rescooped by Mark E. Deschaine, PhD from Educational Books and Scholarly Articles
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12 Books About Learning Every Teacher Should Read

12 Books About Learning Every Teacher Should Read | Supports for Leadership | Scoop.it
12 Books About Modern Learning Every Teacher Should Read 1. Teaching What Matters Most by Richard W. Strong, Harvey F. Silver, Matthew J.

Via Susan Grigsby @sksgrigsby, ICTPHMS
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Susan Grigsby @sksgrigsby's curator insight, November 20, 2013 10:50 AM

Excellent bibliography. I especially like the inclusion of Diane Ravitch's book "Reign of Error." If you're going to argue with anyone about the current state of public education this is the one to know backwards and forwards. 

Kris McGlaun's curator insight, November 21, 2013 10:14 AM

Need to read or add to a professional collection.

Rescooped by Mark E. Deschaine, PhD from Educational Books and Scholarly Articles
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Leading curriculum development

Leading curriculum development | Supports for Leadership | Scoop.it
This seems to have been hidden deep in the folds of curriculum documentation: an online tool to help heads prepare: http://t.co/FbdflWuEYu

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Rescooped by Mark E. Deschaine, PhD from Educational Books and Scholarly Articles
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Digital Learning Priorities Influence School Building Design

Digital Learning Priorities Influence School Building Design | Supports for Leadership | Scoop.it
Facilities are being designed and re-designed around the belief that classrooms should mirror the workplaces of today and the future.

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Rescooped by Mark E. Deschaine, PhD from The Marketing Technology Alert
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Marketers regularly use over 100 software programs - Chief Marketing Technologist

Marketers regularly use over 100 software programs - Chief Marketing Technologist | Supports for Leadership | Scoop.it

Digest...

 

The ultimate point: there’s going to be a shipload of companies creating software for marketers, and that ecosystem will grow, not shrink. Having thousands of vendors who build software that’s relevant to marketers will seem more and more natural. In fact, you’ll be hard pressed to find a company in the marketing space that doesn’t have some software component to its business.

 

It’s the opposite of convergence into a handful of software providers. It’s ubiquity — we’re hurling towards a future where every company is a software company to some degree.

 

The “one suite to rule them all” vision is folly for two reasons: (1) with the explosion of software, and the hundreds and hundreds of programs that are connected directly or indirectly to marketing’s world, it’s impossible to integrate all of them; but that’s okay, because (2) most software doesn’t really need tight integration across that entire spectrum — the costs would outweigh the benefits.

 

IT probably shouldn’t manage the day-to-day operations of a marketing automation platform — that’s better done by the marketing team, with hands-on digital marketers, marketing technologists, and/or marketing operations staff. Marketing should adhere to rules and oversight from IT, but they should wield their tools-of-the-trade with their own hands. And they should have the predominant decision rights to choose the software tools that will best achieve their business objectives.

 

While there are reasonable debates to be made about where the boundaries should be drawn — what should be governed by IT, what should be managed by IT, what should be owned by IT — the whole point of this post is to illustrate that, at least to a certain degree, this diaspora of software has already happened.

 

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iNeoMarketing's curator insight, September 18, 7:48 PM

Whether it is ambient (you're not even conscious of it), local group (MAP) or enterprise, what does it matter? So long as the operation of the software is not intrusive and simple to use, should we really care if it is integrated? Bring on the thousands of new programs: just keep it simple so that I can do my job: sell, service, support my clients.

Rescooped by Mark E. Deschaine, PhD from Corporate Culture and OD
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A Tribe's Core Values Deliver Happiness

A Tribe's Core Values Deliver Happiness | Supports for Leadership | Scoop.it

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America is rapidly aging in a country built for the young

America is rapidly aging in a country built for the young | Supports for Leadership | Scoop.it

"Although we seldom think about them this way, most American communities as they exist today were built for the spry and mobile. We've constructed millions of multi-story, single-family homes where the master bedroom is on the second floor, where the lawn outside requires weekly upkeep, where the mailbox is a stroll away. We've designed neighborhoods where everyday errands require a driver's license. We've planned whole cities where, if you don't have a car, it's not particularly easy to walk anywhere — especially not if you move gingerly.

This reality has been a fine one for a younger country. Those multi-story, single-family homes with broad lawns were great for Baby Boomers when they had young families. And car-dependent suburbs have been fine for residents with the means and mobility to drive everywhere. But as the Baby Boomers whose preferences drove a lot of these trends continue to age, it's becoming increasingly clear that the housing and communities we've built won't work very well for the old."


Via Seth Dixon
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Seth Dixon's curator insight, September 11, 1:36 PM

Population change is frequently a concern of city planners at the local level.  This article shows that major demographic shifts are going to mean major changes in our patterns in our cities as we become a 'greying' society. 


Tagsurban, unit 7 cities, housing, sprawlneighborhood, planning, densityplanning, declining populations, population, demographic transition model, USA.

Lorraine Chaffer's curator insight, Today, 2:52 AM

Option topic: urban environmental change and management