The main reason I go to the Aspen Ideas Festival is for the new ideas, models, and people.
I never would have met Henry Elkus elsewhere.
Henry is a twenty-something entrepreneur who envisioned a global network in his Yale dorm room.
Digital transformation is on the strategic agenda for many organizations. However, there is confusion about how to differentiate true digital transformation from discrete digital projects shrouded in hyperbole.
Why are some people more productive than others?
To find out, I asked two stellar and productive past Big Thinkers to “Describe the circumstances under which you are most productive.”
This year's Aspen Ideas Festival was highly tweetable, especially two tracks particularly relevant to the future of knowledge management (KM) and knowledge work in general.
As budgeting time approaches, our thoughts turn to how to wrangle more money for knowledge management (KM). Think of all the things we could do if we had a few more bucks.
Maybe we should be careful what we ask for.
The technical answer to “What is interesting?” was interesting enough that IBM took out a patent on it in 2013.
Trust is the currency of today’s digital marketplace whether you are exchanging lodging or knowledge.
In my last blog, I introduced Cal Newport and his concept of deep work, which raises some uncomfortable dilemmas for KM. Cal is author of Deep Work: Rules for Focused Success in a Distracted World, a very provocative work from the perspective of KM.
In my continuing quest to find focus in an age of digital distraction, I recently interviewed Cal Newport, bestselling author of Deep Work: Rules for Focused Success in a Distracted World.
Feel overwhelmed? Can’t get anything done? Maybe this is why.
Look at what happens in an “internet minute.”