Cooperation Commons: Interdisciplinary study of cooperation and collective action.
By mdangeard, 7 years 43 weeks ago.
eCairn recently published a very interesting analysis on what happens when you open a site and ask people to contribute ideas. They mention Dell Ideastorm and the Obama administration Citizen's Briefing Book from the Obama administration, and I have to agree with the conclusion: you have to know what to expect when opening up the doors to input with no filtering. And where and how you "listen" to your audience makes a difference:
By mdangeard, 8 years 3 weeks ago.
After his essay on Direct Economy, Xavier Comtesse (www.thinkstudio.com) is coming out with a new essay (in French for now) on Direct Territories. Here is a short summary of the essay:
Territories as defined by government have become disconnected from the ecosystems in which people and business live and work. New ways of communicating have created an additional layer on top of these territories and ecosystems, ultimately defining new territories in which we have to coexist.
By mdangeard, 8 years 4 weeks ago.
My friends at eCairn just released that Top 150 social media blogs list, ranked based on a relevance formula that mix topic and topology relevance - not crowdsourcing, actual science:
By mdangeard, 8 years 7 weeks ago.
Just downloaded the Firefox extension from Reframeit.
By Robert Link, 8 years 9 weeks ago.
Not the first time I've been late to the party, and if you haven't already seen Howard's 2005 TED Talk, take a look now.
Around minute 9 Howard says,
By mdangeard, 8 years 11 weeks ago.
Just like with the internet websites of web1.0, companies are slowly getting into social media and web2.0: many companies today have blogs, and try to establish a presence in the blogosphere through them, with the help of evangelists who monitor what is going on and mix with the crowd to spread messages. As a sign of this, Inc Magazine reports that "31% of the CEOs of their Inc500 companies maintain a blog or social network and for the most part they love them."
By Robert Link, 8 years 15 weeks ago.
By sdohrn, 8 years 17 weeks ago.
Charlotte Hess and Elinor Ostrom are quoted, and the article comes to the conclusion that the study of the "traditional" commons might teach us something about how to handle new commons including many global commons such as the atmosphere or the world's oceans:
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