Meritocracy is one of the most complicated and controversial concepts we associate with open organizations. Jim Whitehurst explains how Red Hat makes it work.
Wondering why you weren't invited to the meeting? Maybe you haven't proven to others why you need to be there. Sam Knuth explains how to do it.
Red Hat CEO Jim Whitehurst distinguishes holocracy and meritocracy—and says middle management still have a critical role to play in open organizations.
This week, we're discussing Chapter 4: Choosing Meritocracy, not Democracy. Join us!
In the Open Organization book club this week, Rebecca Fernandez examines "Chapter 4: Choosing Meritocracy, Not Democracy."
Red Hatter Allison Matlack isn't 'new to this whole "corporate book' thing," but she finds The Open Organization a breath of fresh air.
Red Hat intern Brian Dayman recalls lessons he learned when joining an open organization after nine years in the U.S. military.
DeLisa Alexander, Red Hat's chief people officer, remembers her first days in an open organization—and explains why she'll never forget them.
Red Hatter shares her experience working at Red Hat and talks about why she was quoted in the CEO's new book, The Open Organization.
Meritocracy is a great driver of innovation, but if we want to get to the best ideas, we need diversity of thought and an inclusive environment where everyone feels welcome to participate and offer different perspectives.