The bottom line is that the hierarchical management mode is no longer suited for the challenges of the modern economy. Every pillar of a traditional organization is now in flux, as was brilliantly conceptualized by Tanmay Vora
Contextual awareness, peripheral vision, design thinking and a multi-disciplinary approach – these are all terms that are trending in modern office-speak. And deservedly so. A project-based and titles-free organization — where yesterday’s team member is today’s team lead — can deliver the flexibility and agility that businesses yearn for.
read more: https://www.weforum.org/agenda/2017/12/is-management-era-over
10 abilità di cui avrai bisogno nel 2020
Il report “The Future of Jobs” presenta un sondaggio condotto fra i dirigenti di oltre 350 aziende, appartenenti a nove settori industriali di 15 delle più grandi economie del mondo, in cui sono state chieste previsioni su come il progresso tecnologico obbligherà il mercato del lavoro a evolversi. Diamo un’occhiata alla top ten delle capacità professionali che, secondo gli intervistati, saranno maggiormente richieste da qui al 2020.
10. Flessibilità cognitiva
9. Capacità di negoziazione
8. Orientamento al servizio
7. Capacità decisionali e di giudizio
6. Intelligenza emotiva
4. Gestione del personale
2. Pensiero critico
1. Risoluzione di problemi complessi
Allora? Sei pronto per il futuro??
Leggi di più su ogni singola capacita’ su https://insider.pro/it/article/64477/
[…] As the pace of uncertainty continues to increase, managers will need to learn a new set of management tools. They need entrepreneurial management—the principles used in effective start-ups—rather than traditional management (see graphic: When to Use Entrepreneurial vs. Traditional Management). Continue reading How Being a Good Manager Can Make You a Bad Innovator – via Forbes
Great & inspiring reading for all Entrepreneurs!!
What the Experts Say: Knowing where your professional passions lie puts “you in a good position”
An idea is certainly a promising start, but executing it while holding down a busy fulltime job is undoubtedly a challenge. “You’ve nailed the one percent inspiration, now it’s time for the 99% perspiration,”
“If you are committed to making it happen, there are ways,” says Clark. So, whether you want to start a company that could become The Next Big Thing or you have a hobby that you’d like to spend more time on, here are some ideas to get your idea up and running….
“Following your passion might seem daunting, but if you’ve planned your transition well, you’re not taking a heedless risk.” Instead, you’re making an “investment in your happiness and in your future.”
read more here
Great event yesterday @Innovits in Milan talking about Innovation, start ups & Entrepreneurship with Stefano Mizio, Industrio Ventures and Sunil Ravi, the Consul for Economic Affairs at the U.S. General Consulate in Milan.
The meet up is part of the Global Entrepreneurship Week (GEW) program.
A terrible epidemic, writes business guru Gary Hamel in a pair of articles in Harvard Business Review, is afflicting a large part of the human race. Its name isn’t Ebola. It’s called bureaucracy.
“Strategy gets set at the top. Power trickles down. Big leaders appoint little leaders. Individuals compete for promotion. Compensation correlates with rank. Tasks are assigned. Managers assess performance. Rules tightly circumscribe discretion.
Bureaucracy “constitutes the operating system for virtually every large-scale organization on the planet. It is the unchallenged tenets of bureaucracy that disable our organizations.”
It is akin to Soviet-style centralization, gripped by“the ideology of controlism”and “is the enemy of resilience… If they are unwilling to adapt and learn, the entire organization stalls”. It’s hostile to “the irregular people with irregular ideas who create the irregular business models that generate the irregular returns,” and so “cripples organizational vitality.” It “shrinks our incentive to dream, imagine and contribute.” It causes our organizations to “remain incompetent at their core.”
“We need challenge common beliefs and ingrained interests. We need to stop pulling each other down by the tail and instead build up our ideas together.” Nilofer Merchant, a writer and entrepreneur and a lecturer at Stanford, says.
Today, technology is creating human challenges.
Today, says Nayar, “the winning formula has become: Innovative Ideas + Delivering Unique Experiences + Enabling Leadership.
Unlocking employee innovation through platforms.