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Rescooped by Mirjam Rolfe from Business Brainpower with the Human Touch
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Work is Learning and Learning is the Work

Work is Learning and Learning is the Work | Change | Scoop.it

Via The Learning Factor
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The Learning Factor's curator insight, September 25, 2013 7:56 PM

Our workplaces are shifting from hierarchies to networks. Hyperlinks have subverted hierarchy. Everyone is connected. In many hierarchical organisations, workers are more connected when they go home than when they’re at work. This is a sure sign of the obsolescence of our older management control systems and why becoming a social business is so important today.

Living and working in non-hierarchical networks is our challenge this decade. The effective use of social media, to learn from and with others, is essential for individuals and organizations to be productive in networks. Social learning, simply put, is getting things done in networks.

Scott Span, MSOD's curator insight, September 26, 2013 9:46 AM

How are you learning?

Rescooped by Mirjam Rolfe from Coaching Leaders
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Slowing the work treadmill

Slowing the work treadmill | Change | Scoop.it

Harvard Business School Professor Teresa Amabile compares much of work life to running on a treadmill.


Via Jenny Ebermann, David Hain
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Jenny Ebermann's curator insight, August 28, 2013 4:36 PM
Exactly what I have been writing about on my blog. Seems we are on the right path!
John Michel's curator insight, August 31, 2013 3:23 AM

The single most important thing managers can do to enhance workplace creativity is protecting at least 30 to 60 minutes each day for yourself and your people that’s devoted to quiet reflection.

Rescooped by Mirjam Rolfe from Leadership
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Leading Change: 3 Reasons Why Great Leaders Are Reluctant to Compromise

Leading Change: 3 Reasons Why Great Leaders Are Reluctant to Compromise | Change | Scoop.it
The other day I watched a political leader proclaim with great pride what a huge success this compromise was. How they had reached it after long and exhausting negotiations. This was truly a great ...

Via Anne Leong
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John Michel's curator insight, September 5, 2013 11:54 PM

When you are leading change you will sometimes find yourself in a situation where you have to deal with compromise. Nothing wrong with that. The point is: we tend to overrate the value of compromise, and by doing so we reduce the chance of achieving successful and lasting change. Change that is really inspiring people and is based on true commitment.