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Looking for authors with good content. Words and character.
Have you adopted Lean/systems thinking and/or the “Agile” [sic] into your ethos? Do you have something to contribute to the community? Have fear about sharing your ideas and thoughts and want to learn how to let go? Do you want a place where you can grow? Are you a change agent? A disruptor? Do you care deeply about diversity of thought and beliefs? Are you a relentless improver? Who was this Deming guy? A lifelong learner? How do you personally innovate?
Let the world see your butterfly! Don’t be a caterpillar forever.
Calling all coaches, Lean-Agile practitioners and change agents. I need more people to learn with. Come and join me at blogagility.com as an author, contributor and/or editor. The cash pay sucks at zero (for now), but you will be richly rewarded in self-esteem and deeper understanding along with some new knowledge. Perhaps even develop new business and learning relationships.
All topics related to the big letter A — Agile, organizational agility, business, improvement, technical relevance are welcome.
LI-Message me or use the contact info at the blog.
How the foolish try to lay the blame for their own failures on a hammer… Not to mention the misuse of the adjective Agile.
Follow-up post: here
It’s probably not a secret that I dislike the “Agile” fad that has infested programming. One of the worst varieties of it, Scrum, is a nightmare that I’ve seen actually kill companies. By “kill” I don’t mean “the culture wasn’t as good afterward”; I mean a drop in the stock’s value of more than 85 percent. This shit is toxic and it needs to die yesterday. For those unfamiliar, let’s first define our terms. Then I’ll get into why this stuff is terrible and often detrimental to actual agility. Then I’ll discuss a single, temporary use case under which “Agile” development actually is a good idea, and from there explain why it is so harmful as a permanent arrangement.
So what is Agile?
The “Agile” fad grew up in web consulting, where it had a certain amount of value: when dealing with finicky clients who don’t…
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