In the knowledge economy, using the right networks & communities of practice is the best source of competitive advantage. Why and how?network.gif
  • networks are faster because it took time to build them, and their members stay connected 24/7 with each other and with other networks
  • they offer consistency and quality, because they selected each other on just these charracteristics
  • they are used to teamwork, they are built on trust & reciprocity
  • they are competitive, because they know who to reach, and they carry low overhead costs

But there is a also price to pay: don’t cheat or be greedy with a network!

  • they build on the principle, if I give 1, I can get 10, so you have to give first (and unlearn that old Adam Smith steam engine thinking)
  • treat a network well, and it will continue to help you in bad times, while predatory behaviour will cost you your reputation with multiple networks
  • to use a network, you need to be part of it, and play by its rules
"In the knowledge creation economy, belonging and access are far more important that ownership and contro"Jeremy Rifkin
 
  • George Por (H-USA-F)
  • Jörg Reckhenrich (G)
  • Jean-Louis Smits (NL-B-E)
  • Johanna Spjut (SWE-B)
  • Paul Vandenbroek (NL-CH)

"How do we reclaim the sense of "WE" in a world of "Me"?network4.gif

  • Benedikte Dunge (DK-SWE-AUS)
  • Martin Fellenz (G-IRL)
  • Olivier Fercocq (F)
  • Palle Grozna (DK)
  • Sandra Wackens (B-F)

"God, please protect me from my friends, so I can take care of my ennemies"

  • Carolyn Dare - doc Biography for Imagics
  • Ditte Dung
  • Francois de Boissezon
  • Georgio Pauen (G-F-E-I)
  • Hans Löhr (SWE)
  • Jean Louis Schmidt
  • Jens Maier (G-UK-CH)
  • Judith Lorick (USA-F-G)
  • Sandra  Wackens - doc SandrasBiodata
  • Steen Larsen (DK)

"God, please protect me from my friends, so I can take care of my ennemies"

 
 
 
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