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The Future of Work: A Manifesto

The Future of Work: A Manifesto | Global Knowledge Transfer | Scoop.it

This manifesto is about the future of work in a post-­Cluetrain world. This manifesto is also about an emerging ideology of business, where people are at the center of a human ecosystem instead of boxed into a mecha­nical system.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen, Andrew Spence
Tom Algeo's insight:

It is a long list but may be worth considering for research in a wholistic and contemporary way by the organization/ HRM scholars.

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Andrew Spence's curator insight, January 14, 2014 7:18 AM

Some truths we hold to be self-­evident:

  • Work matters. We want work to suck less—for everyone, not just the few lucky ones.
  • The disti­nction between “work” and “life” is artif­icial and a barrier to lever­aging both the power of the indiv­idual and that of the organ­ization.


Good read for those with any influence in the future of work.

Chris Shern's curator insight, January 16, 2014 2:54 AM

"The future is here - it is just unevenly distributed" - Maddie Grant

David Hain's curator insight, January 21, 2014 5:21 AM

Ecosystems, not mechanistic tradition, will be the way of the future.

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Rescooped by Tom Algeo from HR Transformation
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The Future of Work: A Manifesto

The Future of Work: A Manifesto | Global Knowledge Transfer | Scoop.it

This manifesto is about the future of work in a post-­Cluetrain world. This manifesto is also about an emerging ideology of business, where people are at the center of a human ecosystem instead of boxed into a mecha­nical system.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen, Andrew Spence
Tom Algeo's insight:

It is a long list but may be worth considering for research in a wholistic and contemporary way by the organization/ HRM scholars.

more...
Andrew Spence's curator insight, January 14, 2014 7:18 AM

Some truths we hold to be self-­evident:

  • Work matters. We want work to suck less—for everyone, not just the few lucky ones.
  • The disti­nction between “work” and “life” is artif­icial and a barrier to lever­aging both the power of the indiv­idual and that of the organ­ization.


Good read for those with any influence in the future of work.

Chris Shern's curator insight, January 16, 2014 2:54 AM

"The future is here - it is just unevenly distributed" - Maddie Grant

David Hain's curator insight, January 21, 2014 5:21 AM

Ecosystems, not mechanistic tradition, will be the way of the future.

Rescooped by Tom Algeo from HR Transformation
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Infographic: Seven basic change management questions to consider

Infographic: Seven basic change management questions to consider | Global Knowledge Transfer | Scoop.it
Infographic: Seven basic change management questions to consider. Any company that will not change risk being left behind - Torben Rick

Via Andrew Spence
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Andrew Spence's curator insight, October 28, 2013 9:10 AM

It is important to ask yourself powerful questions like these before embarking on a change programme :-

1 - Where are we ?

2 - Where do we want to go ?

3 - How ready are we to start ?

4 - What practical steps to take ?

5 - How to manage the journey ?

6 - How do we keep going forward ?

7 - How do we avoid mistakes ?

Bernard Guévorts Authentis's curator insight, November 29, 2013 3:34 AM

Cela a l'air toujours tellement simple....

Les bonnes questions de base pour la gestion du changement

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The Middle East, explained in one (sort of terrifying) chart

The Middle East, explained in one (sort of terrifying) chart | Global Knowledge Transfer | Scoop.it

"What could be simpler than the Middle East? A well-known Egyptian blogger who writes under the pseudonym The Big Pharaoh put together this chart laying out the region’s rivalries and alliances. He’s kindly granted me permission to post it, so that Americans might better understand the region. The joke is that it’s not a joke; this is actually pretty accurate."


Via Seth Dixon
Tom Algeo's insight:

Here is a map wotrth considering...

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BandKids13-14's comment, August 28, 2013 9:50 AM
Did anyone else notice that both Al Qaeda and the U.S. are FOR syria rebels, and against Assad?
Avonna Swartz's curator insight, August 30, 2013 11:13 AM

Interesting and (as it says) terrifying.

Todd Parsons's curator insight, September 2, 2013 10:06 AM

So we should have peace in the Middle East in maybe 7.59 billion years when the sun goes all red giant and we all burn up anyway. However, in the meantime...check out this cool chart of friends and foes. It all makes sense now, yah?

Rescooped by Tom Algeo from Human Resources and Organizational Development
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Learning to Learn: fighting cognitive biases

Learning to Learn: fighting cognitive biases | Global Knowledge Transfer | Scoop.it
Critical thinking is an increasingly important skill that has been overlooked by many as information becomes more accessible and superfluous.

Via Vimal Rai
Tom Algeo's insight:

The fashion of "Big Data" coupled with the idea of evidence based decison making is generally sound but needs a caveat. In addition to cognitive and other biases, we need to ensure we also have sound theory linked to complex process. Otherwise, practice may once again be lacking the benefits of valid research for effective decision making.

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Rescooped by Tom Algeo from Office Environments Of The Future
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Cubicles, Corner Offices, Open Workspaces: Who's More Satisfied?

Cubicles, Corner Offices, Open Workspaces: Who's More Satisfied? | Global Knowledge Transfer | Scoop.it
Does how and where you work affect privacy and communication? As anyone who's worked in a cubicle or a corner office can attest, it's an obvious question. And yet, the answer isn't as straight forward.

Via Color-Art
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Rescooped by Tom Algeo from Business Brainpower with the Human Touch
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The Future of Work: Research Report

The Future of Work: Research Report | Global Knowledge Transfer | Scoop.it

Today’s business leaders face the challenge of creating the future workplace. Because of the advent of new technologies as well as the emergence of Millennials as a major percentage of the workforce, the future workplace will look vastly different than the one we are used to. At the same time, a culture of sharing, transparency, and mobility is entering the business world, as technology barriers lower. This change is being driven by the consumerization of IT, which can be described as the introduction of the popular consumer-grade technologies and devices that are spreading into the workplace for business use.


To better understand the scope and nature of this changes, Chess Media Group conducted a global research study in May 2013, surveying 605 employees who currently use social and collaboration technology tools, and how these tools affect their ability to work efficiently and flexibly.


Via The Learning Factor
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Frank J. Papotto, Ph.D.'s curator insight, August 19, 2013 2:55 PM

This is certainly interesting but this small survey is at best suggestive rather than indicative of the future of work. 

The Learning Factor's comment, August 19, 2013 5:28 PM
Agreed. This was small study however it is interesting to compare it to others that have been conducted.
Kevin Dye's curator insight, October 18, 2014 9:01 PM

Interesting article!