collaboration

open nature of business
I vividly remember the time when my early opinions about open source software were built around questions that made natural (and perfect) sense to me at that point in my life, like: "Why would someone sell a software product for free?" and "Why should anyone participate in a project that does not... Read more
0 comments Posted 4 Feb 2013 by Aseem Sharma Feed
Open government year in review
It's been a great year for the open source movement in government. I feel like we've moved the needle on the transparency, collaboration, and participation fronts. More importantly, the open government movement saw a fair amount of code released under open source licenses and lots of activity in... Read more
0 comments Posted 27 Dec 2012 by Jason Hibbets (Red Hat) Feed
open innovation
I remember first meeting Jeffrey A. "Jam" McGuire in person at DrupalCon Denver. We talked about communities, music, and shared ways to show why open source is a better way. Even before meeting him, I could tell from my first interaction with him that he was passionate about Drupal and open source... Read more
0 comments Posted 21 Dec 2012 by Jason Hibbets (Red Hat) Feed
Creative Commons design mash up
I recently graduated in May, and I had not heard of Creative Commons until I came to work at Red Hat. After a few months, I had gained some familiarity with Creative Commons but it was only when I was recently asked to create images for their 10th Anniversary that I realized I had some research to... Read more
2 comments Posted 7 Dec 2012 by Jenna Slawson Feed
open government
Open government means different things to different people. Is it about transparency, collaboration, or participation? Maybe it’s a combination of all three? If you listen to Tim O’Reilly speak about open government, he'll tell you about his vision of government as a platform. 
22 comments Posted 5 Dec 2012 by Jason Hibbets (Red Hat) Feed
Work in public
Collaboration is changing. Gone are the days of excuses for not collaborating, like "we work better in person," or "we're in different time zones." Technology makes it easy to work together. It's simple and it's free (assuming you have a computer, webcam, and internet connection).
0 comments Posted 23 Nov 2012 by Casey Brown Feed
left and right brain
Most businesses today know that utilizing collaboration tools increases the liklihood success for a project, and for the organization as a whole. When people work together, brain power is multiplied; not only does more work tend to get done, but better work. The loner mentality—whether it's applied... Read more
0 comments Posted 25 Oct 2012 by Jen Wike Huger (Red Hat) Feed
left and right brain
Most businesses today know that utilizing collaboration tools increases the liklihood success for a project, and for the organization as a whole. When people work together, brain power is multiplied; not only does more work tend to get done, but better work. The loner mentality—whether it's applied... Read more
0 comments Posted 25 Oct 2012 by Jen Wike Huger (Red Hat) Feed
robobee
A provocative research finding is that 75-90% of all large organizational projects fail to meet their original objectives, (Patterson et al. (2006)). The same research suggests human practices and behaviors—more than technical or financial matters—are at the root of the breakdowns.
0 comments Posted 23 Oct 2012 by Michael Lennon Feed
intelligent swarming
The path to collaboration is usually paved with the best intentions. We all know too well that this can happen when a meeting is called. A bad one can completely derail needed work, but a good one can leave a team feeling energized, even excited.  You can't control every meeting you're in, but you... Read more
0 comments Posted 16 Oct 2012 by bascha (Red Hat) Feed

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