Blog Archives

Making a knowledge-base for whole-enterprise EA more accessible

I have a problem. One that might be relevant for you too, if you work in enterprise-architecture or related disciplines. Here’s the situation: I have here this weblog on enterprise architecture and suchlike, built up out of almost a decade of

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Posted in Complexity / Structure, Enterprise architecture, Futures, Knowledge

Is culture-change the same as software-change?

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.

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Posted in Business, Complexity / Structure, Enterprise architecture, Futures, Power and responsibility, Society

Luddite, and proud

I’m an enterprise-architect, deeply engaged in every aspect of technology and more. Which means that at times, yes, I’m also an active Luddite – and proud of it, too. Luddites? Aren’t they those crazy technophobes who go around smashing machines because they’re

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Posted in Business, Enterprise architecture, Futures, Power and responsibility, Society

Landmines on legs

What’s all the fuss about autonomous weapons? Isn’t it just a logical progression from the weapons-systems we already have? Perhaps it is – and that’s the problem… To illustrate this, first take one of these: In that form, it’s a

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Posted in Complexity / Structure, Futures, Power and responsibility, Society

Services and disservices – 6: Assessment and actions

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

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Posted in Business, Complexity / Structure, Enterprise architecture, Futures, Power and responsibility, Society

Services and disservices – 5: Social example

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

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Posted in Business, Complexity / Structure, Enterprise architecture, Futures, Power and responsibility, Society

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

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

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Posted in Business, Complexity / Structure, Enterprise architecture, Futures, Power and responsibility, Society

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

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

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Posted in Business, Complexity / Structure, Enterprise architecture, Futures, Power and responsibility, Society

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

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

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Posted in Business, Complexity / Structure, Enterprise architecture, Futures, Power and responsibility, Society

Services and disservices – 5A: Social example (Introduction)

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

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Posted in Business, Complexity / Structure, Enterprise architecture, Futures, Power and responsibility, Society
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