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Making Innovation Happen

A Global Aggregation of Leading Edge Articles on Management Innovation, Creative Leadership, Creativity and Innovation.  

This is the official blog of Ralph Kerle, Chairman, the Creative Leadership Forum. The views expressed are his own and do not represent the views of the International or National Advisory Board members. ______________________________________________________________________________________


Entries in Web 2.0 (36)


A Humourous Take on Social Networking Tools


FREE - The Digital Future of Your Organisation

Chris Anderson (canderson@wired.com) is the editor in chief of Wired and author of The Long Tail. His new book, FREE, provides a powerful insight to the future of the Web. Watch the video and then read the more substantial article. Attend one of workshops - FREE: The Digital Future of Your Organisation.

Clay Shirky Tells Companies How To Leverage Transparency


CROWDSOURCING Eight Ways to Launch Higher Quality Applications

This is a very interesting whitepaper from uTest

Download it here


Party Animals: Early Human Culture Thrived in Crowds

This must be 'Live Science'... Party planners know that scrunching a bunch of people into a small space will result in plenty of mingling and discourse. A new study suggests this was as true for our ancestors as it is for us today, and that ancient social networking led to a renaissance of new ideas that helped make us human. The research, which is published in the June 5 issue of the journal Science, suggests that tens of thousands of years ago, as human population density increased so did the transmission of ideas and skills. The result: the emergence of more and more clever innovations. "Our paper proposes a new model for why modern human behavior started at different times in different regions of the world, why it disappeared in some places before coming back, and why in all cases it occurred more than 100,000 years after modern humans first appeared," said study researcher Adam Powell of the Arts and Humanities Research Council Centre for the Evolution of Cultural Diversity at University College London. The idea that demography is linked to modern human behavior has been around for decades, but this is the first time scientists have run

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