Q: Learning to Deal With Disruption? A: From Risk to Resilience MIT Sloan Management Review

Companies need to cultivate resilience to unexpected disruptions to complex supply chains.

Source: sloanreview.mit.edu

way-to-study

 

Social Business = Social Bonding

Found at Social Business = Social Bonding.

Social business activities can pay off in various ways. Earlier this year, MIT Sloan Management Review and Deloitte highlighted benefits related to better market intelligence, faster customer service as well as improvements to internal operations, such as finding expertise, distributing knowledge and more effective project collaboration. (See our 2012 Special ReportSocial Business: What Are Companies Really Doing?)

Read all at Social Business = Social Bonding.

My point of view: bonding may also impact encounters and pseudo-relationships. Not limited to relationships!

Silent Morning (by *December Sun)

 

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MIT SLOAN Review Social Business Mini Survey Results: Measuring the Value Is on Your Minds

Designing a Social Business

Designing a Social Business (Photo credit: ByronNewMedia)

Found at http://sloanreview.mit.edu/improvisations/2012/10/09/social-business-mini-survey-results-measuring-the-value-is-on-your-minds/?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+mitsmr+(MIT+Sloan+Management+Review)#.UH0ykG9dYbU

Question 1: What social business topic are you most interested in learning about? (Check all that apply.)

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Deloitte | Social business | Consulting | Global | Focus on the issues

Gathered through surveys and interviews across 115 countries, study results provide executives insight into the social business landscape today.

See on www.deloitte.com

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Watching and listening: Race Against the Machine: A Conversation with Andrew McAfee (no typo)

500px / Photo “chilled to the bone” by Thomas O’Hara

Digital technologies are rapidly encroaching on skills that used to belong to humans alone. This phenomenon is broad and deep and has profound economic implications. Many of these implications are positive; digital innovation increases productivity, reduces prices, and grows the overall economic pie. But digital innovation has also changed how the economic pie is distributed, and here the news is not good for the median worker. As technology races ahead, it can leave many people behind. Workers whose skills have been mastered by computers have less to offer the job market and see their wages and prospects shrink. Entrepreneurial business models, new organizational structures, and different institutions are needed to ensure that the average worker is not left behind by cutting-edge machines.

McAfee brings together a range of statistics, examples, and arguments to show that technological progress is accelerating, and that this trend has deep consequences for skills, wages, and jobs. He makes the case that employment prospects are grim for many people today, not because technology has stagnated, but instead because we humans and our organizations aren’t keeping up.

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