Lighthouse-Paralysis? Navigating Through the Aeon of Informed Misinformation

Small lighthouse at a city's coast, Source: Photo by Benjamin Suter on Pexels.com We have developed speed, but we have shut ourselves in. Machinery that gives us abundance has left us in want. Our knowledge has made us cynincal. Our cleverness, hard and unkind.— Charles Spencer „Charlie Chaplin jr.“The Great Dictator (1940) After the big … Continue reading Lighthouse-Paralysis? Navigating Through the Aeon of Informed Misinformation

The Future is Not Going to be Made Tomorrow: Semmelweis Reflex (Re-) Mastered

Rejection Area, Source: Own Elicitation, Background Office 365 Pardon? Hand Disinfection in a Clinic!? Are You Serious!? You Need to See the Shrink. Whenever smart and well-intentioned people avoid confronting obstacles, they disempower employees and undermine change.— John Kotter LEADING CHANGE The Saviour of Mothers:Dr. Ignaz Philipp Semmelweis(*1818 - †1865) An engraved portrait by Jenő Doby, … Continue reading The Future is Not Going to be Made Tomorrow: Semmelweis Reflex (Re-) Mastered

Cornerstones for Effective Strategy Execution

Organization & Micro-/Macro-Environmental Factors, Source: Own Elicitation What are the Benefits of Effective Strategy Execution? Strategy development and execution are necessary to create a unique as well as valuable position and to drive sustainability and competitive advantage. Development and execution of strategy is complex, binding important resources, time consuming and expensive. Both are complex – … Continue reading Cornerstones for Effective Strategy Execution

Even Organizing Genius is Not a Sure-Fire Success

Source: Own Elicitation, Background Image: Office 365 Designs Jointly Doing the Right Thing Right Doing the right thing is more important than doing things right - thereafter just do it right anyways.Inspired by: PETER F. DRUCKER In another place I have already extensively described the differences between effectiveness and efficiency on a higher level. Furthermore … Continue reading Even Organizing Genius is Not a Sure-Fire Success