(For a quick overview, see also the video ‘Enterprise architecture and coronavirus: Digital legacy‘, in the ‘Tetradian on Architectures’ playlist.) How will you protect your digital legacy? Do you know what that legacy is? Or where it is? And what …

Protect your digital legacy Read more »

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Yes, I know there hasn’t been much activity on this blog for quite a while now. But don’t worry. I’m still here, still busy as ever. It’s just that, right now, much of that work is necessarily appearing elsewhere. For …

I’m still here… Read more »

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What is culture? Can we change it? And should we? A whole stream of insights on this arising from an innocuous-seeming tweet this morning from Shawn Callahan: Culture is when something happens and it’s not remarkable. Culture is what we …

Culture, remarkable Read more »

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Many organisations talk about ‘developing new leaders’. What they mostly mean in practice is ‘developing new managers’. Which is unfortunate, because they’re not the same… The blunt reality is that most organisations I see have an absurd surplus of managers, …

Managers and leaders Read more »

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Should we approach culture-change as if it’s the same as software-change? At a current conference, James Archer seemed to interpret Alex Osterwalder as saying just that: jamesarcher: Company culture can be methodically designed, built, and tested almost like a software product. …

Is culture-change the same as software-change? Read more »

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Services serve the needs of someone. Disservices purport to serve the needs of someone, but don’t – they either don’t work at all, or they serve someone else’s needs. Or desires. Or something of that kind, anyway. And therein lie a huge range of …

Services and disservices – 6: Assessment and actions Read more »

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Services serve the needs of someone. Disservices purport to serve the needs of someone, but don’t – they either don’t work at all, or they serve someone else’s needs. Or desires. Or something of that kind, anyway. And therein lie a huge range of …

Services and disservices – 5: Social example Read more »

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Services serve the needs of someone. Disservices purport to serve the needs of someone, but don’t – they either don’t work at all, or they serve someone else’s needs. Or desires. Or something of that kind, anyway. And therein lie …

Services and disservices – 5D: Social example (Implications for EA) Read more »

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Services serve the needs of someone. Disservices purport to serve the needs of someone, but don’t – they either don’t work at all, or they serve someone else’s needs. Or desires. Or something of that kind, anyway. And therein lie …

Services and disservices – 5C: Social example (Media-examples 6-9) Read more »

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Services serve the needs of someone. Disservices purport to serve the needs of someone, but don’t – they either don’t work at all, or they serve someone else’s needs. Or desires. Or something of that kind, anyway. And therein lie …

Services and disservices – 5B: Social example (Media-examples 1-5) Read more »

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