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Gmh_upsa
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Clarification of my previous comment. At the beginning you certainly write "Looking at net worth in financial terms focuses us on a lagging indicator." But then, you say: "This is why your personal network is your best leading indicator of net worth in financial terms." I change now my question to "Why in financial terms?" My understanding is based on an adjustment to Peter F. Drucker question: “What does ‘capitalism’ mean when Knowledge governs – rather than Money?” I now say “What does ‘capitalism’ mean when talent governs – rather than Money?”
Why just financial net worth? What about talent net wealth that a network enables? Just as an example, I searched and found the post "Which of the 4 Levels of Talent Wealth Does Your Company Have? ( https://www.ere.net/which-of-the-4-levels-of-talent-wealth-does-your-company-have/ )" which, for example, says: "When it comes to success in business, one measure alone can accurately predict the future –wealth of talent. The more talent wealth an organization has, the more successful that organization will be."
Congratulations John for a very valuable and timely blog post. I find it complements nicely the following blog posts, that are intended to mutually reinforce each other. The first is "Are we able to connect the energy dots looking backwards towards a Declaration of Interdependence? ( http://bit.ly/882GMH )," which was also inspired in the 4th of July. The second is "Carta a Diario Libre: Hagamos que el problema sea de todos con libertad de expresión ( http://bit.ly/685GMH )," whose 4th update is "Para que los jóvenes tengan derecho al futuro con libertad de expresión ayudanos a crear la civilización sistémica," something like "in order for young people to be entitled to the future with freedom of expression help us to create systemic civilization," and for which your blog post is a most read short term risk taking blog post. Those two comments were then used to make the blog post "Are you ready to take short term risks to help create the long term reward of the systemic civilization? ( http://bit.ly/884GMH )."
Thank you John for you contribution to strategies that help enable where the magic happen. As you are aware, I rapidly applied your suggestions in what I distributed in the following tweet: Jose A Vanderhorst S @gmh_upsa - Can my answer to @jhagel's 5 elements of strategy of trajectory to the new world order move http://bit.ly/681GMH to version 1.0? #EuropeIN
Dear John As you can see, I have just borrowed your tweet: The stated problem is never really the problem - @simpletonbill captures 99% of client problems in 3 charts or less http://bit.ly/1x2NGz2 I did it to make this one: Jose A Vanderhorst S @gmh_upsa - Equating @jhagel current landscape to 2 yr ago comfort zone, reinforces repeal of DR's Strategy Law http://bit.ly/671GMH | @simpletonbill One part of the story behind it is that I suggested two years ago that the Dominican Republic's National Strategic Development law be repealed to get the private sector out of its comfort zone and into the where the magic is, which is the future landscape. Somewhat related to the Big Shift I used Black Zwans negative and positive, which apply depending on which landscape we are. Happy Holidays, José Antonio Vanderhorst Silverio Consulting engineer on electric sector systems architecting.
While reading articles written by Steve Denning, a contributor to Forbes, I have learned a lot of insights from John Hagel III. In a comment under Mr. Denning's article "Can A Big Old Hierarchical Bureaucracy Become A 21st Century Network?," that doesn't involves Mr. Hagel, I wrote 8 month ago: " Dear Steve Denning Thank you for your view of the current situation that prevent Agile approaches and the change you infer that emerged from the Occupy movement. I guess the promise of e-government may be viewed from a technological revolution or from an information revolution perspective. If the invention of the printing press was what enable in due time the declaration of independence of many states, of which the Constitution of the United States is one of the best examples of a lasting design, I conjectured earlier that e-government will be the result of a declaration of interdependence. By looking at the examples of the nimble networks, presidents will no have the power they [have] today. I know many questions might spring from the conjecture, but the key one might be if it would lead, for example, to interdependence wars?" In that light, I am testing the following hypothesis: "As Piketty's inequality is due to Feudalism corrupting capitalism, Can we transform capitalism to go for a Golden Age, like Luther reformed Catholicism to get out of the Middle Ages?" So far I have received comments in the Linkedin groups of the SSIT in http://lnkd.in/ehteX6N which right now has 8 comments and of the IEEE Spectrum in http://lnkd.in/diWy8t9 with 2 comments also so far. That's why I am surprised reading about a Declaration of Independence. I have at least three arguments about Interdependence. While it is certainly true, what is written to support independence in "When in the course of human events, it becomes necessary for individuals to dissolve the institutional bands which have connected them with another," Isn't it also true when 'connected' is replaced with 'disconnected,' for example, about the disconnected people that live at the Bottom of the Pyramid. In addition, as the late Steven R. Covey told us: "the greatest human achievements come from people working at the third level, interdependence. This is when people work together to achieve a common goal, and is the level of maturity of many people in a mature society or organization. This is how mankind has achieved things together that no single person could do alone. Interdependence is the state of human development of greatest maturity and power." That's the underlying reason why I wrote, for example, the blog post "Scotland’s independence got around the world before its interdependence got its pants on ( http://bit.ly/522GMH )." Further, the also late Peter F. Drucker wrote, we are only in the Fourth Information Revolution, on which I understand that very deeply that interdependence is as important, as it was the Third for independence. It is that huge difference that Cartesian thinking of independence let´s us go to Systemic or Peircian (after the American philosopher Charles Sanders Peirce) thinking of interdependence. That shift is also about the emergence of what I have been naming the systemic civilization that's now doing what the industrial civilization did to the agricultural civilization. José Antonio Vanderhorst-Silverio, Ph.D. Consulting engineer on electric sector systems architecting.
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Dec 14, 2014