The Knowledge Organisation-Tango1995
This booklet is based on a combination of experiences end experiments with the Tango simulation.Read more
BUSINESSES IN CROSS-CULTURAL CONTACT1991
Author: Kati Laine-Sveiby
In international corporations there is a built-in tension between national identity and international ambitions. These are the situations that I have focused on.Read more
Tango Conceptual Update2013
This paper is intended for those, who wish to understand more about the conceptual
foundations of the Celemi Tango™ simulation. It addresses some of the hard questions that
both new facilitators and customers may ask:
- Why do people and customers in Tango “behave” as they do?
- Does the simulation fit with reality?
- What is the empirical evidence for the way competitive advantage is simulated?
- Does it make business sense to treat people well?
THE KNOWHOW COMPANY: STRATEGY FORMULATION IN KNOWLEDGE-INTENSIVE INDUSTRIES1992
Why has so little strategy development occurred outside the world of manufacturing industry?
Chapter in International Review of Strategic Management. Edited by D. E, Hussey. John Wiley & Sons LtdRead more
PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT FOR KNOWLEDGE WORKERS2003
How does one organise knowledge work effectively?Read more
Disabling the Context for Knowledge Work – The Role of Managers’ Behaviours2007
Two main issues that prevent knowledge sharing are the attitudes of the nearest supervisor and a lack of context-building information: Apathetic managers, who do not actively encourage business/organisational information, and hypocritical managers, who do not ‘walk the talk’,Read more
Aboriginal Principles For Sustainable Development2009
The Australian Aborigines sustained their societies on their island continent into our days for at least 40,000 years, possibly as long as 60,000 years. This makes their society model both one of the earliest we know and their sustainability record possibly the longest that we have evidence of. In contrast, the Western exploitation or mining paradigm has brought Australian society to a perilous state in less than 200 years. Insights into how one of the Aboriginal peoples organised their societies to survive on a naturally fragile continent therefore has a value – also for societies today, because the Australian continent can be seen as a bellwether for the planet as a whole, which arguably is rapidly becoming more fragile. By deriving the governing principles behind the Australian Aboriginal gardening paradigm the paper aims to contribute to the reform stream in the sustainable development debate.Read more