Issue 75 - Published Oct. 6, 2010
Survival of the Simplest: The Micro-Script Rules Survival of the Simplest: The Micro-Script Rules
By Bill Schley

Published Oct. 6, 2010 12:00 a.m. - “I have a simple premise: it’s too complicated. Now, you might say, ‘that’s rather broad, Bill. In your manifesto, you must tell us what is too complicated.’ And I’d respond simply—‘Okay, how about everything.’"
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Looking Around the Corner Looking Around the Corner
By Robert H. Bloom

Published Oct. 6, 2010 12:00 a.m. - “Today, looking ahead is useless. Prior to this moment in our world, ‘looking ahead’ was the time-tested protocol, perhaps essential and potentially valuable when the world told time in seconds, not nanoseconds. Today, it is almost useless, because when you 'look ahead,' you will see and learn little or nothing.”
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How to Be Effective: Structuring Change, Managing Change, Leading Change How to Be Effective: Structuring Change, Managing Change, Leading Change
By Jonathan L. S. Byrnes

Published Oct. 6, 2010 12:00 a.m. - “Successful change, being effective, involves three things: structuring change, managing change, and leading change. I call this The Golden Triangle of Change."
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InsideOut Development: Do What You Already Know InsideOut Development: Do What You Already Know
By Alan Fine

Published Oct. 6, 2010 12:00 a.m. - “The biggest obstacle in performance isn’t not knowing what to do; it’s not doing what we already know."
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Business Intelligence vs. Human Intuition & Why You Should Welcome The Robot Overlords Business Intelligence vs. Human Intuition & Why You Should Welcome The Robot Overlords
By Garth Sundem

Published Oct. 6, 2010 12:00 a.m. - “In the weird, wild world outside the Petri dish, the correct decision is not always the right decision. There's disconnect between the robot logic of business intelligence and human intuition of right and wrong."
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Personality Poker: How to Create High-Performing Innovation Teams Personality Poker: How to Create High-Performing Innovation Teams
By Stephen M. Shapiro

Published Oct. 6, 2010 12:00 a.m. - “'Opposites attract,' or at least that’s the line we’ve all been fed. However, in reality, nothing could be further from the truth. Aside from the physics of magnets, the fact is that opposites actually repel. Human beings strive for commonality, and organizations exist amid striking homogeneity—but why is this a concern?"
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